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Reserves Ortiz-Garza: PSYC 4314
Benjamin, L. T., & Crouse, E. M. (2002). The American Psychological Association's response to Brown v. Board of Education: The case of Kenneth B. Clark. American Psychologist, 57, 38-50.
Benjamin, L. T., Jr., Rogers, A. M., & Rosenbaum, A. (1991). Coca-cola caffeine, and mental deficiency: Harry Hollingworth and the Chattanooga trial. Journal of the History of the Behavioral Sciences, 27, 42-55.
Burnham, J. C. (1972). Thorndike’s puzzle boxes. Journal of the History of the Behavioral Sciences, 8, 159-167.
Coon, D. J. (1992). Testing the limits of sense and science: American experimental psychologists combat spiritualism. American Psychologist, 47, 143-151.
Dewsbury, D. A. (1990). Early interactions between animal psychologists and animal activists and the founding of the APA committee on precautions in animal experimentation. American Psychologist, 45, 315-327.
Fuchs, A. H. (1998). Psychology and “the Babe.” Journal of the History of the Behavioral Sciences, 34, 153-165.
Furumoto, L. (1992). Joining separate spheres—Christine Ladd-Franklin, woman-scientist (1847-1930). American Psychologist, 47, 175-182.
Gelb, S. A. (1986). Henry H. Goddard and the immigrants, 1910-1917: The studies and their social context. Journal of the History of the Behavioral Sciences, 22, 324-332.
Goodwin, C. J. (1991). Misportraying Pavlov’s apparatus. American Journal of Psychology, 104, 135-141.
Goodwin, C. J. (2005). Reorganizing the Experimentalists: The origins of the Society of Experimental Psychologists. History of Psychology, 8, 347-361
Green, C. D. (2003). Psychology strikes out: Coleman R. Griffith and the Chicago Cubs. History of Psychology, 6, 267-283.
Harris, B. (1979). Whatever happened to Little Albert? American Psychologist, 34, 151-160.
Leahey, T. H. (1992). The mythical revolutions of American psychology. American Psychologist, 47, 308-318.
McReynolds, P. (1987). Lightner Witmer: Little-known founder of clinical psychology. American Psychologist, 42, 849-858.
O’Donnell, J. M. (1979). The crisis of experimentalism in the 1920’s: E. G. Boring and his uses of history. American Psychologist, 34, 289-295.
Nicholson, I. (1998). Gordon Allport, character, and the ‘culture of personality”, 1897-1937. History of Psychology, 1, 52-68.
Pickren, W. (1997). Robert Yerkes, Calvin Stone, and the beginning of programmatic sex research by psychologists, 1921-1930. American Journal of Psychology, 110, 605-619.
Richards, R. J. (1983). Why Darwin delayed, or interesting problems and models in the history of science. Journal of the History of the Behavioral Sciences, 19, 45-53.
Rutherford, A. (2003). B. F. Skinner’s technology of behavior in American life: From consumer culture to counterculture. Journal of the History of the Behavioral Sciences, 39, 1-23.
Smith, L. D. (1992). On prediction and control: B. F. Skinner and the technological ideal in science. American Psychologist, 47, 216-223.
Winston, A. S. (1990). Robert Sessions Woodworth and the “Columbia Bible”: How the psychological experiment was redefined. American Journal of Psychology, 103, 391-401.
Winston, A.S. (1996). “As his name indicates”: R. S. Woodworth’s letters of reference and employment for Jewish psychologists in the 1930s. Journal of the History of the Behavioral Sciences, 32, 30-43
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