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September 1932

Lehrbuch der experimentellen Psychologie.

Arch NeurPsych. 1932;28(3):756. doi:10.1001/archneurpsyc.1932.02240030276022

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Since the last edition of Wundt's treatise there has been no attempt to cover the field of experimental psychology and its ramifications into the higher mental processes in as comprehensive and thorough a manner as is done in this textbook. It is not merely a thorough review of the leading studies on methods and results of the pertinent researches, but is obviously written with much understanding of the needs of serious practical workers in the field of the higher mental processes. A pupil of G. E. Müller and professor of philosophy in a theological school, the author presents what science has yielded and what the relations are to the domain of art, morality and religion. With obvious orthodoxy in the doctrinal part of the work, the author gives an excellent objective statement not only of the experimental work, but also of the psychologic data in the psychoses and in psychopathology