By Daniel N. Robinson
An highbrow heritage of Psychology, already a vintage in its box, is now to be had in a concise new 3rd version. It offers mental rules as a part of a better internet of pondering all through heritage concerning the necessities of human nature, interwoven with rules from philosophy, technological know-how, faith, artwork, literature, and politics. Daniel N. Robinson demonstrates that from the sunrise of rigorous and self-critical inquiry in old Greece, reflections approximately human nature were inextricably associated with the cultures from which they arose, and every definable ancient age has additional its personal personality and tone to this lengthy culture. An highbrow heritage of Psychology not just explores the main major rules approximately human nature from historic to trendy occasions, but in addition examines the wider social and clinical contexts within which those ideas have been articulated and defended. Robinson treats each one epoch, no matter if old Greece or Renaissance Florence or Enlightenment France, in its personal phrases, revealing the issues that ruled the age and engaged the energies of prime thinkers. Robinson additionally explores the abiding stress among humanistic and clinical views, assessing the main convincing positions on both sides of the controversy. helpful as a textual content for college students and as a stimulating and insightful review for students and practising psychologists, this quantity might be learn both as a historical past of psychology in either its philosophical and aspiring medical sessions or as a concise heritage of Western philosophy’s options of human nature.
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Extra resources for An Intellectual History of Psychology, 3rd edition
Here and following, however, the parenthetical page numbers refer to the standard Greek manuscript by Stephens. 7. Ibid. 8. Ibid. 9. Ibid. 10. , Simon and Schuster, New York (first printing, 1945). See especially pp. 10-105. 11. The Dialogues of Plato, p. 874. The reader will gain useful insights into Platonic philosophy by reading Professor Jowett's Index. The Index is not merely an alphabetical list of terms but is, in addition, an analysis of the meaning of the terms in context. 12. Ibid. 13.
Law is blind in the received sense, and justice is swift. Population is carefully regulated, each city limited to 5040 citizens (a number defended because it can be divided evenly by every integer from 1 to 10). Plato does not mention the plague of 430, but it is likely that the recommendations against crowding derived in part from such concerns. We also detect in this emphasis upon orderly division a retrospective appreciation of Pericles' land reforms, if not a lingering attachment to Pythagorean numerology.
The theory, which would be defended later by Plato, is that the human senses are confined to the realm of appearances, whereas what is true occupies a realm beyond the senses. Although their teachings and even their methods of philosophizing differed, the pre-Socratic philosophers at large shared a set of common concerns that might be economically reduced to four, the same four that have guided speculation ever since. In the broadest sense of the terms these are theology, physics, ethics, and psychology.