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  1. Charles Hanly & Christopher Nichols (2001). A Disturbance of Psychoanalytic Memory: The Case of John Rickman's Three-Person Psychology. Philosophy of the Social Sciences 31 (3):279-301.
    This article deals with two aspects of psychoanalytic history. The first is the history of ideas, specifically the notions of a one- and two-person psychology that are in such wide use today. Second, the authors attend, much more critically, to a disturbance of memory (repeated distortion, omission, selective representation, and misrepresentation) that has accompanied scholarly discussion of these ideas for the past 50 years. Finally, the authors attempt to restore the original meaning of the person-psychology concept and illustrate its relevance (...)
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  2. Christopher Nichols (1983). Neurobiology and Social Theory: Some Common and Persistent Problems. Philosophy of the Social Sciences 13 (2):207-234.
  3. Christopher Nichols (1982). On the Several Sources of Freud's Conservatism: Some Comments on the Work of Horowitz and Marcuse. [REVIEW] Human Studies 5 (1):69 - 76.
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  4. Christopher Nichols (1974). Review Symposium : Darwinism and the Social Sciences. Philosophy of the Social Sciences 4 (2):255-277.
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  5. Nikolaus Lobkowicz, Fred R. Dallmayr, Christian K. Lenhardt, Melvyn Alan Hill & Christopher Nichols (1972). Review Symposium on Habermas : I - Interest and Objectivity. Philosophy of the Social Sciences 2 (1):193-210.
  6. Christopher Nichols (1972). A Graduated Map of Psychoanalytic Theories. The Monist 56 (3):376-412.
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  7. Christopher Nichols (1972). Review Symposium on Habermas : V—Science or Reflection: Habermas on Freud. Philosophy of the Social Sciences 2 (1):261-270.