The Interpretation of Dreams
by Sigmund Freud
Publisher: Macmillan 1913
Number of pages: 212
Sigmund Freud revolutionized the way we think about ourselves. Much of this revolution can be traced to The Interpretation of Dreams, that outlined his theory of unconscious forces in the context of dream analysis. Introducing the id, the superego, and their problem child, the ego, Freud advanced scientific understanding of the mind by exposing motivations normally invisible to our consciousness. While there's no question that his own biases and neuroses influenced his observations, the details are less important than the paradigm shift as a whole. After Freud, our interior lives became richer and vastly more mysterious.
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by Charles Stangor - Flat World Knowledge
I wrote this book to help students organize their thinking about social psychology at a conceptual level. I hope that they will remember some basic ideas, for it is these principles that will allow them to critically analyze new situations.
by Mary Whiton Calkins - The Macmillan Company
The book is written in the conviction that psychology should study consciousness, both as a series of complex mental processes, and as a relation of conscious selves to each other. The book is intended for students beginning the study of psychology.
by Ennio Cipani - Context Press
This textbook provides empirical research addressing common questions as well as instructive clinical case studies demonstrating how punishment contingencies change behavior. It can serve as supplementary reading for students in child development ...
by Faye Carlisle - Smashwords
This book is a comprehensive reference guide. It presents psychological research on parenting children from birth to teens. Topics covered include attachment, discipline, mindfulness, giftedness, language development and special needs.