BIBLIOGRAPHY
Four annotated bibliographies are included in the following general bibliography. They are recommended for those who wish to read more widely in these areas. They are designated as follows:
c Child psychology and development
r Religious and character education
p Personality and trait theory
x Experimental design and statistics.
Each of them could have been extended to many times its present length. These are not presented as necessarily the best. The purpose is to include an adequate representation in the fields covered.
1. Adventures in Character Education. Published 36 times each year by the Union College Character Research Project, Union College, Schenectady.
p 2. Allport Gordon W., Personality. Henry Holt and Company, New York, 1937. Parts III and IV. This is one of the classic volumes in the history of psychology. No one who works in this field of personality should fail to read it. It was perhaps the strongest argument against the extreme doctrine of specificity.
3. Almy Millie, Child Development. Henry Holt and Company, New York, 1955. For anyone, whether parent or psychologist, who wants a highly readable and interesting account of child psychology, this is an ideal book. I consider it the most interesting textbook I have ever read.
p 4. Anastasi Anne, Psychological Testing. The Macmillan Company, New York, 1954. For those who are interested in the meaning of psychological testing. Principles of testing are described at a semitechnical level. Covers almost all parts of the Profile.
p 5. -----, and John P. Foley, Jr., Diggerential Psychology. The Macmillan Company, New York, 1949. A comprehensive survey of the problem of individual differences in personality research.

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