During the Spring of 2017, I will teach "History and Systems" to clinical psychology Ph.D. students at Rosalind Franklin University of Medicine and Science. I've taught History and Systems before at the Illinois School of Professional Psychology
and at Cal State, Fullerton
; I'll be reworking the class again to make it current, exciting, and applicable to our students. Feel free to send me any input -- preferably prior to the start of class, but after it starts (or ends) is fine, too. For now, this page is a work in progress...
- Benjamin, L.T.
(2006) Application of Scientific Principles: Hugo Munsterberg’s attack on the applications of scientific psychology. Journal of Applied Psychology, 91, 414-425. (pdf)
- Green, C. D. (2002).
Digging archaeology: Sources of Foucault’s
historigiography. Journal of Interdisciplinary
Crossroad, 1, 121-141. (pdf; link)
- Kendler, H.
(2005). Psychology and phenomenology: A clarification. American Psychologist, 60,
- Maher, W. B., &
Maher, B. (1982). The ship of
fools: Stultifera navis or Ignis fatuus? American Psychologist, 37, 756-761. (pdf)
- Meehl, P. E. (1993)
Philosophy of science: Help or hindrance? Psychological Reports,
72, 707-733. (pdf)
- O’Donohue, W., &
Buchanan, J. A. (2001). The weaknesses of strong inference. Behavior and Philosophy,
29, 1-20. (pdf)
- Overskeid, G.
(2007). Looking for Skinner and finding Freud.
American Psychologist, 62, 590-595. (pdf)
- Platt, J. R. (1965).
Strong inference: Certain systematic methods of scientific thinking may produce
much more rapid progress than others. Science, 146, 347-353. (pdf)
- Roseboom, W. W.
(2005). Meehl on meta-theory. Journal
of Clinical Psychology, 61, 1317-1354. (pdf)
- Taylor, E.
(1999). William James and Sigmund Freud:
“The Future of Psychology Belongs to Your Work.” Psychological Science, 10, 465-469. (pdf)
Writing Prompts (coming soon)
- Week 1
- Week 2
- Week 3
- Week 4
- Week 5
- Week 6
- Week 7
- Week 8
- Week 9
- Week 10
- Week 11
I also found this series, A History of Psychology in Autobiography, to be very interesting. I also have hard copies of the series, A History of Clinical Psychology in Autobiography, which has two volumes.
- Volume I - Carl Murchison (Ed.), 1930
- Volume II - Carl Murchison (Ed.), 1932
- Volume III - Carl Murchison (Ed.), 1936
- Volume IV - Edwin G. Boring, Heinz Werber, Herbert S. Langfeld, & Robert M. Yerkes (Eds.), 1952
- Volume V - Edwin G. Boring (Ed.), 1967
- Volume VI - Gardner Lindzey (Ed.), 1974
- Volume VII - Gardner Lindzey (Ed.), 1980
- Volume VIII - Gardner Lindzey (Ed.), 1989
- Volume IX - Gardner Lindzey & William M. Runyan (Eds.), 2007
I also have hard copies of the series, A History of Clinical Psychology in Autobiography, which has two volumes.
- Springer Publications - Leendert P. Moss (Ed.), 2009
- Volume I - C. Eugene Walker (Ed.), (1991)
- Albert Ellis
- Hans J. Eysenck
- Sol L. Garfield
- Molly Harrower
- Margaret Ives
- Alan O. Ross
- Edwin Schneidman
- Hans H. Strupp
- Volume II - C. Eugene Walker (Ed.), (1993)
- Theodora M. Abel
- Anne Anastasi
- Luise Bates Ames
- Raymond B. Cattell
- W. Grant Dahlstrom
- Robert R. Hold
- John Money
- Julian B. Rotter
- Also, see these volumes of The Teaching of Psychology in Autobiography.