Psychology and Education (International Library of by Robert Ogden

By Robert Ogden

Routledge is now re-issuing this prestigious sequence of 204 volumes initially released among 1910 and 1965. The titles contain works through key figures such asC.G. Jung, Sigmund Freud, Jean Piaget, Otto Rank, James Hillman, Erich Fromm, Karen Horney and Susan Isaacs. every one quantity is obtainable by itself, as a part of a themed mini-set, or as a part of a specially-priced 204-volume set. A brochure directory each one identify within the overseas Library of Psychology sequence is obtainable upon request.This name on hand in book layout. click on the following for extra information.Visit our eBookstore at: www.ebookstore.tandf.co.uk.

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Attention should be especially directed to the futility of attempting to derive intelligence and the higher mental faculties in general from reflexes, habits, or any other form of fixed or determinate behavior. On the contrary, these owe their origin to the more labile and plastic components of behavior, which are determined, if you like, though not by rigid innate organization, but rather by individual experience acting through and upon the innate units and re-combining these in new patterns. 1 § 7.

Not only is our derivation of reflex from instinct logically sound as an inference, but the very processes of integration and individuation referred to as being parallel in the conclusions reached by Herrick and PSYCHOLOGY AND EDUCATION 25 Coghill are a biological counterpart of the higher processes of reasoning and inference. But the logic of instinct can be carried a step farther, and at the same time in a manner which we shall have occasion to elaborate upon in Chapter IV. The logician speaks of two kinds of definition: (1) the twofold division by contradictories, and (2) the multiple division by limits or contraries.

The most important aspect of a mode of organic behavior at any time or place is its unified totality. The whole man, the whole insect, or the whole cœlenterate: these are the primary agents of response, all partial responses which analysis may reveal being subsidiary to and dependent upon the fully rounded dynamic character of the totalresponse. Instead of saying that instinctive and other forms of behavior are a sum of reflexes chained together by a process of accretion which works either in the process of evolution or through the formation of specified habits, we should say just the reverse; namely, that a total, vague, and undifferentiated response becomes, through a creative effort, differentiated and discrete.

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