The Professionalization of Psychology in Nazi Germanyby Ulfried Geuter
Pub. Date: 12/01/1992
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
The definitive work on the professionalization of psychology in Nazi Germany, now translated from German. See more details below
The definitive work on the professionalization of psychology in Nazi Germany, now translated from German.
- Cambridge University Press
- Publication date:
- Cambridge Studies in the History of Psychology Series
- Product dimensions:
- 5.98(w) x 8.98(h) x 0.98(d)
Table of Contents
Notes to the readers of the English edition; Preface; Glossary of abbreviations; 1. Introduction; 2. On the way to becoming an independent discipline; 3. The potential of psychology for selecting workers and officers: diagnostics, character and expression; 4. Psychologists at work: new professional activities in industry and army and their expansion in the war economy; 5. Legitimation strategies and professional policy; 6. University courses in psychology and the development of the diploma examination regulations (DPO) of 1941; 7. The diploma examination regulations and their consequences; 8. The disbanding of Luftwaffe and army psychology in 1942 and the reorientation of psychology in war; 9. Self-deception, loyalty and solidarity: professionalization as a subjective process; 10. Science, profession and power; Postscript; Comments on sources; Index.
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