humanistic psychology


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humanistic psychology

n
(Psychology) an approach to psychology that emphasizes emotions and the better understanding of the self in terms of observation of oneself and one's relations with others
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
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Listening, empathy, and unconditional positive regard, not just as building blocks of humanistic psychology, which was put forth in the last century, but also according to what our Prophet (sa) practiced.
She was elected President of the American Association of Humanistic Psychology while operating a private practice and holding faculty positions at various colleges including USC.
A neuroscientific renaissance of humanistic psychology, journal of Humanistic Psychology, 55, 323-345.
Alternatives to the disease model approach to 'schizophrenia' which appeared in the Special Issue on Diagnostic Alternatives for the Journal of Humanistic Psychology (Cooke and Kinderman, 2018), an issue which is '[...] dedicated to proposed alternatives to the current diagnostic paradigm.' (Kamens, Flanagan & Dean Robbins, 2018: p 3).
In this collection of essays, he draws on the traditions of American nature writing and humanistic psychology to reflect on ecology, philosophy, and spirituality.
It can also be said that the humanistic psychology, represented in the previous double issue by the work of Carl Rogers and Abraham Maslow, is not the be-all-end-all of the field of psychology.
Alliance for Counselling and Psychotherapy, Association for Humanistic Psychology (GB), Disabled People Against Cuts, Social Work Action Network, Alex McFadden, Salford TUC, Professors Richard Bentall, Peter Beresford, Ian Parker, Andrew Samuels and Ernesto Spinelli
Positive psychology therefore, as well as being used as a basis for the facilitation of leisure services for persons with disabilities, has joined humanistic psychology as a theoretical foundation for recreational therapy practice.
Later, proponents of humanistic psychology, such as Maslow (1962) and Rogers (1961) echoed this sentiment when they argued that psychology should focus on helping people achieve their full potential.
Knowles' work on andragogy, which is principally rooted in humanistic psychology, with its assumption about adult learners being self-directed and responsible for their own learning3, also influences to focus on a predominantly humanistic solution2.
During the classes which were conducted by Charlotte Selver, later to become celebrated in humanistic psychology, she asked her students to lie down and 'let the floor support you give to the floor.'

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