April 15, 2020
For educational institutions
The History Of Clinical Psychology
⟶ Updated 1 months ago ⟶
List of edits
Sigmund Frued Studied at Vienna University
Freud went to Paris as a student of the neurologist Jean Charcot
Freud's major work 'The Interpretation of Dreams' was published
Freud was appointed Professor of Neuropathology at the University of Vienna
Freud published 'The Ego and the Id'
Jung disagreed with Freud regarding the role of sexuality
Jung enters Basel University to study science and medicine.
Jung gets his Ph.D. at the University of Zurich with a doctoral dissertation On the Psychology and Pathology of So-Called Occult Phenomena.
Jung declares he is scientifically independent of Freud and publishes Neue Bahnen der Psychologie.
Jung's first meeting with Freud. He writes the work The Psychology of Dementia Praecox.
Skinner received his PhD from the Harvard University
Skinner studied operant conditioning by conducting experiments using animals which he placed in a 'Skinner Box'
Skinner founded a separate school of psychology known as ‘radical behaviorism’
Skinner wrote a work of fiction, ‘Walden Two’, a utopian novel
Carl decided to change course and began studying History at the University of Wisconsin.
Carl decided to study Psychology at the Teachers College, University of Columbia, New York.
Carl Rogers published ‘Measuring Personality Adjustment in Children: Nine to Thirteen Years of Age’.
Carl Rogers was appointed President of the American Association for Applied Psychology.
Piaget became director of studies at the J.-J. Rousseau Institute in Geneva
He received his doctorate from the University of Neuchatel in 1918
Piaget defined four stages of development in children: the sensorimotor stage, the preoperational stage, the concrete operational stage and the formal operation stage.
Piaget published The Language and Thought of the Child
Wilhelm Wundt establishes first formal psychology laboratory at the University of Leipzig.
Sir Francis Galton establishes first mental testing center at the South Kensington Museum, London.
Clinicians break away from APA to form American Association of Clinical Psychology (AACP).
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