Synonyms for hans_eysenck or Related words with hans_eysenck

jerome_bruner              eysenck              erik_erikson              kurt_lewin              gordon_allport              leon_festinger              abraham_maslow              karen_horney              raymond_cattell              ernst_kretschmer              albert_bandura              jean_piaget              roy_baumeister              erving_goffman              donald_hebb              karl_pribram              erich_fromm              donald_winnicott              amos_tversky              daniel_kahneman              antonio_damasio              irvin_yalom              wilfred_bion              lev_vygotsky              psychopathology              edward_titchener              melanie_klein              gregory_bateson              theodore_millon              endel_tulving              max_wertheimer              daniel_schacter              cattell              developmental_psychologist              solomon_asch              behaviorism              vilayanur_ramachandran              francisco_varela              lawrence_kohlberg              sigmund_freud              kahneman              gustav_fechner              christof_koch              festinger              titchener              simon_levay              eleanor_rosch              heinz_kohut              jerry_fodor              paul_lazarsfeld             

Examples of "hans_eysenck"
As Hans Eysenck at the Institute of Psychiatry, London remarked:
Hans Eysenck found that the two main aspects of personality are temperament and intelligence. He identified three personality types:
The Blacky Pictures Test's worth, as a source of useful data, was questioned by psychologists, among them Hans Eysenck, and they since have fallen out of use.
His daughter Sybil B. G. Eysenck became a psychologist and is the widow of the personality psychologist Hans Eysenck, with whom she collaborated.
Sybil Bianca Giuliett Eysenck (; born 15 March 1927) is a personality psychologist and the widow of noted personality psychologist Hans Eysenck, with whom she collaborated.
Some of the prominent names that have collaborated with GRECE include Arthur Koestler, Hans Eysenck, Konrad Lorenz, Mircea Eliade, Raymond Abellio. Thierry Maulnier, Jean Parvulesco, and Anthony Burgess.
Hans Eysenck responded to Gould by stating that no psychologist had said that intelligence was an area located in the brain.
In 1981 he published a biography of Hans Eysenck, whom he had worked with at the Institute of Psychiatry in London
Helga Molander (born as "Ruth Werner"; 19 March 1896 in Königshütte, Silesia, Germany (present-day Chorzów, Silesian Voivodeship, Poland) – 1986), was a German actress and mother of Hans Eysenck.
However, the most cited and influential figures in publishing the first biology-based personality theories are Hans Eysenck and Jeffrey Alan Gray. Eysenck used both behavioral and psychophysiological methodologies to test and develop his theories.
With the advent of the Nazi times in Germany, Helga Molander left for France, then to Brazil and then to the United States. In 1957, she married Max Glass. Helga Molander is the mother of psychologist Hans Eysenck.
Psychologist Hans Eysenck wrote that "The Mismeasure of Man" is a book that presents "a paleontologist's distorted view of what psychologists think, untutored in even the most elementary facts of the science."
Psychoticism is one of the three traits used by the psychologist Hans Eysenck in his P–E–N model (psychoticism, extraversion and neuroticism) model of personality. Psychoticism is a personality pattern typified by aggressiveness and interpersonal hostility.
Shortly afterward, Hans Eysenck began researching political attitudes in Great Britain. He believed that there was something essentially similar about the National Socialists (Nazis) on the one hand, and the Communists on the other, despite their opposite positions on the left–right axis. As Hans Eysenck described in his 1956 book "Sense and Nonsense in Psychology", Eysenck compiled a list of political statements found in newspapers and political tracts and asked subjects to rate their agreement or disagreement with each. Submitting this value questionnaire to the same process of factor analysis used by Ferguson, Eysenck drew out two factors, which he named "Radicalism" (R-factor) and "Tender-Mindedess" (T-factor).
The concept of psychosis as a spectrum was further developed by psychologists such as Hans Eysenck and Gordon Claridge, who sought to understand unusual variations in thought and behaviour in terms of personality theory. Eysenck conceptualised cognitive and behavioral variations as all together forming a single personality trait, "psychoticism".
Claridge took his first degree in Psychology at University College, London, in 1953. His PhD work was at the Institute of Psychiatry, London, jointly supervised by Hans Eysenck and Neil O’Connor. He qualified under in-service training as a clinical psychologist, and from 1957-61 worked as Eysenck’s Research Assistant, based in the Royal Victoria Military Hospital, Netley, Southampton.
The IoPPN Psychology department was founded in 1950. The department conducts research in neuropsychology, forensic psychology, and cognitive behavioural therapy. Hans Eysenck set up the UK's first qualification in clinical psychology in the department, which has now evolved into a three-year doctoral 'DClinPsych' qualification.
It refers to an approach to behavior which holds that general traits do not exist (perhaps apart from Intelligence). Behavior, then, is seen as being influenced by external, situational factors rather than internal traits or motivations. It therefore challenged the position of trait theorists, such as Hans Eysenck or Raymond B. Cattell.
Monte B. Shapiro (May 31, 1912 – April 29, 2000) was considered to be one of the founding fathers of clinical psychology in the United Kingdom [as noted by the University of Kent as well], along with Hans Eysenck. He is credited by Kings College London as developing the scientist-practitioner model in the UK.
Decline and Fall of the Freudian Empire (1985; second edition 2004) is a book by psychologist Hans Eysenck, in which Eysenck criticizes Sigmund Freud and argues that psychoanalysis is unscientific. The revised edition has a preface by the author's widow, Sybil Eysenck. The book received mostly negative reviews.