Psychology Department

  • (noun): The academic department responsible for teaching and research in psychology.
    Synonyms: department of psychology

Some articles on psychology department, psychology, department, departments:

Florida State University College Of Arts And Sciences - Psychology Department
... FSU's Psychology Department has served as an education and research institution in the university for more than 100 years and has the distinction of being the first psychological laboratory in the state of ... In 1952 FSU began offering a doctoral degree in Psychology with the first PhD going to a student the next year ... The department was historically housed in Francis Eppes Hall(formerly College Hall) and the Kellog Building ...
Muhammad Ajmal - Establishing Psychology Department in Pakistan
... England, he was appointed lecturer in psychology in the department of Philosophy at Government College ... Psychology was not recognised or established as a separate subject ... This became his lifelong passion, to introduce and establish psychology in Pakistan, starting with the Government College Lahore ...
Philosophy In Canada - The First Three Centuries of Philosophy in Canada - The Development of New Disciplines Out of Philosophy
... philosophy evolved into sociology and anthropology and psychology became a branch of study free of the hand of philosophy ... Psychology in Canada was initially considered a part of the discipline of philosophy and university courses were given by members of philosophy departments ... The first course in psychology in Canada was taught at Dalhousie University in 1838 by Thomas McCulloch within the framework of studies in philosophy ...

Famous quotes containing the words department and/or psychology:

    All his works might well enough be embraced under the title of one of them, a good specimen brick, “On Heroes, Hero-Worship, and the Heroic in History.” Of this department he is the Chief Professor in the World’s University, and even leaves Plutarch behind.
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    Fundamentally the male artist approximates more to the psychology of woman, who, biologically speaking, is a purely creative being and whose personality has been as mysterious and unfathomable to the man as the artist has been to the average person.
    Beatrice Hinkle (1874–1953)