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August 1963

The Integration of the Personality.

Arch Intern Med. 1963;112(2):298. doi:10.1001/archinte.1963.03860020196038

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When half way through this book, I broke off to jot down the names of half a dozen friends (two physicians, one psychiatrist, two headmasters, one chief nurse, and two actors. Eight. The list grew), who I knew would enjoy the same enlightenment and experience, the same growing excitement as I did, and to instruct my bookseller accordingly. It is that sort of book. When I reached the end I wanted to go back to the beginning and carefully reread it. Again, it is that sort of book. Unhappily my wife, scenting something unusual, pounced on it and I had to wait a couple of days. It is the fourth book on psychology which I have had the urge to disseminate among friends, the other three being Graham Howe's Motives and Mechanism of Mind, Menninger and Leaf's You and Psychiatry, and Jerome Frank's Persuasion and Healing.

Does it—as these others

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