Harry Levi Hollingworth was one of the pioneers in the field known today as industrial-organizational psychology. He was the author of more than 20 books and 100 scientific and theoretical articles. The Cummings Center for the History of Psychology released his previously unpublished autobiography, consisting of two volumes unearthed in our collections.
These volumes provide an intimate account of the life and career of a very successful applied researcher who claims, in this autobiography, that the applied problems to which he devoted virtually his entire life were never of interest to him and that he did such work only for the money. The paradox of this claim offers considerable insight into the prejudices faced by applied scientists and illustrates how Hollingworth tried to separate himself from his own accomplishments.
CCHP Monograph Series
Walter Miles and His 1920 Grand Tour of European Physiology and Psychology LaboratoriesUniversity of Akron Press, 2010Edited by: C. James Goodwin and Lizette Royer
From April through August of 1920, psychologist Walter R. Miles (1885–1978) visited fifty-seven laboratories and institutes in nine different countries throughout Europe, documented his journey in exquisite detail, and gathered the information into a highly detailed report of more than three hundred pages. The report, never formally published, is now available in print, and title provides unique information about the workings of major centers of physiological and psychological research in early twentieth-century Europe. The book is introduced by C. James Goodwin, a renowned Miles scholar.
Order from The University of Akron Press