His parents were Kurt Vonnegut Sr. and Edith Leiber. He graduated from Shortridge High School in Indianapolis where he was editor of the school newspaper. After graduation in 1940, he moved on to Cornell University in Ithaca, New York where he took classes for biochemistry. In 1942, he enlisted in the army as an Infantry Battalion Scout. Later he was trained by Carnegie Institute and University of Tennessee to become a mechanical engineer.
Watson entered Furman University when he was sixteen years old. He graduated with his master’s degree after five years. He studied psychology at the University of Chicago; earning his Ph.D. in 1903. Soon after in 1908 Watson began teaching psychology at the John Hopkins University and stayed there till 1920. During this time he also gave a seminal lecture at Columbia University in 1913 titled Psychology as the Behaviorist Views It, where he spoke about the position of a behaviorist.
In 1935 Beadle visited Paris for six months to work with Professor Boris Ephrussi at the Institut de Biologie physico-chimique. Together they began the study of the development of eye pigment in Drosophila which later led to the work on the biochemistry of the genetics of the fungus Neurospora for which Beadle and Edward Lawrie Tatum were together awarded the 1958 Nobel Prize for Physiology or Medicine. In 1936 Beadle left the California Institute of Technology to become Assistant Professor of Genetics at Harvard University. A year later he was appointed Professor of Biology (Genetics) at Stanford University and there he remained for nine years, working for most of this period in collaboration with Tatum. In 1946 he returned to the California Institute of Technology as Professor of Biology and Chairman of the Division of Biology.
Not long after graduating from Harvard, he went to Swarthmore College for his master’s degree, where he worked with Wolfgang Köhler, Hans Wallach, and Henry Gleitman. After he received his master’s degree in 1952, realized the future of psychology was in Gestaltism. He returned to Harvard for graduate school and received his doctorate in 1956. Neisser worked briefly at Harvard and Brandeis, where he was influenced by Abraham Maslow’s humanistic psychology. His book Cognitive Psychology was written at the University of Pennsylvania and published in 1967.
Dewey continued focusing his attention on the interactions between the human organism and its environment; eventually leading Dewey to his own theory of knowledge. After graduating in 1879, Dewey taught high school for two years and then enrolled as a graduate student at Johns Hopkins University (JHU). While attending JHU, Dewey was influenced by Hegelian philosophy with the regard the organic model of nature and G. Stanley Hall’s power of scientific methodology within human sciences. After earning his doctorate in 1884, Dewey accepted a teaching position at the University of Michigan (UM). Dewey worked at UM for ten years with the exception of one year in 1888 when he worked for University of Minnesota.
Stanley Milgram received his Ph.D. in psychology from Harvard University in June of 1960. That very fall, he continued on to become an assistant professor at the Ivy League school, Yale University. ... ... middle of paper ... ...ared about getting results from his studies, he also cared about the treatment of his participants. Works Cited "Biographies of Stanley Milgram Psychologists." Biography-center Indexes 19803 Biographies !
Rogers became a professor of psychology of Ohio State University in 1940 in which he stayed until 1945. He then transferred to the University of Chicago where he was a professor of psychology and executive secretary of the Counseling Center. He took a point position in 1957 in the departments of psychology and psychiatry at the University of Wisconsin. Rogers traveled to many colleges after. Carl had his own unique approach called the person-centered approach.
1. Introduction Edward Hastings Chamberlin was born on May the 18th, 1899 in La Conner, Washington in the United States of America and passed away on July the 16th, 1967 in Cambridge, Massachusetts (Edward Hastings Chamberlin, 2015). He studied first at the University of Iowa where he became inspired by the economist Frank. H. Knight lecturing there at the time. He followed onto his graduate studies at the University of Michigan and then went on to receive his Ph.D. from Harvard University in 1927, where he also continued in his economic career as a teacher (1937-1967) (De Villiers & Frank, 2015:352).
An obituary of Leary in the New York Times said he had a "discipline problem" there as well, but that he "finally earned his bachelor's degree in the U. S. Army during World War II," when he served as a sergeant in the Medical Corps. Leary dropped out of the class of 1943 at The United States Military Academy at West Point. He received a master's degree at Washington State University in 1946, and a Ph.D. in psychology at the University of California, Berkeley in 1950. The title of Leary's Ph.D. dissertation was, "The Social Dimensions of Personality: Group Structure and Process." He went on to become an Assistant Professor at Berkeley (1950-1955), a director of psychiatric research at the Kaiser Family Foundation (1955-1958), and a lecturer in psychology at Harvard University (1959-1963).
After completing school he began to teach at Yale University for just the short duration of 1959 to 1960. Then from 1960 up until 1967 he became a professor Psychology at New York University. Next after teaching at New York University he went on to Columbia University from 1967 to 1968, and then finally joined Stanford University in 1968. Zimbardo has contributed to psychology in major ways. One of the most important ways that he has contributed was by doing an experiment called the Stanford Prison Simulation.