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Henry Murray has for many decades influenced clinical psychology and psychiatry through his personal "study of lives" and through the works of his students, many of whom have become distinguished scientists. Murray's early Explorations in Personality became the basic model of a large series of studies of living wholes. His Thematic Apperception Test (TAT) has become with the Rorschach Test a workhorse of projective studies.
On the occasion of Professor Murray's seventieth birthday some of his former students and colleagues have contributed articles containing their own current original researches for a commemorative volume. The authors are all creative clinical psychologists, and each writes from his own expertise, revealing at the same time Murray's influence. Naturally the 18 contributions cannot be reviewed in total, since each has its own subject matter. They include works by Nevitt Sanford, Kenneth Keniston, Robert W. White, David C. McClelland, Gerhard S. Nielsen, Leopold Bellak,
Grinker RR. The Study of Lives—Essays on Personality in Honor of Henry A. Murray. Arch Gen Psychiatry. 1963;9(6):636–637. doi:10.1001/archpsyc.1963.01720180108021
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