Switch to: References

Add citations

You must login to add citations.
  1. A Succession of Paradigms in Ecology: Essentialism to Materialism and Probabilism.Daniel Simberloff - 1980 - Synthese 43 (1):3 - 39.
  • A Brief History of Existential - Phenomenological Psychiatry a N D pSychotherapy.Judy Dearborn Nill & Steen Halling - 1995 - Journal of Phenomenological Psychology 26 (1):1-45.
    This article provides a historical overview of the Existential-Phenomenological tradition in psychiatry and psychotherapy, tracing its development from its origin in nineteenth and twentieth century philosophical thought, through its major European psychiatric proponents and schools, to its emergence as an influential approach in North America after World War II. The emphasis is on the implicit themes that provide continuity within this movement as well as on the distinctive contributions of individual thinkers. We conclude with a discussion of the present status (...)
    Direct download (5 more)  
     
    Export citation  
     
    Bookmark   2 citations  
  • Perfection, Progress and Evolution : A Study in the History of Ideas.Marja E. Berclouw - unknown
    : The study of perfection, progress and evolution is a central theme in the history of ideas. This thesis explores this theme seen and understood as part of a discourse in the new fields of anthropology, sociology and psychology in the nineteenth century. A particular focus is on the stance taken by philosophers, scientists and writers in the discussion of theories of human physical and mental evolution, as well as on their views concerning the nature of social progress and historical (...)
    Direct download  
     
    Export citation  
     
    Bookmark  
  • The Place of Man in the Development of Darwin's Theory of Transmutation. Part II.Sandra Herbert - 1977 - Journal of the History of Biology 10 (2):155-227.
    The place of man in Darwin's development of a theory of transmutation has been obscured by his manner of disclosure. Comparing the 1837–1839 period to his entire career as a theorist suggests that it was Darwin's practice to present himself and his work only before the most select scientific audiences, and then in accordance with their expectations. The negative implications of this rule for his publication on man are clear enough: finding no general invitation in science to publish as a (...)
    Direct download (4 more)  
     
    Export citation  
     
    Bookmark   8 citations