Understanding the theoretical foundations, influential theorists, and demarcation of the three major movements of psychology is essential to having a fundamental knowledge of the discipline. Psychoanalysis; behaviorism; and humanistic, transpersonal, and existential psychology (HTE) are recognized as the three primary movements of psychology. As such, they provide a rich history of human science and form the basis for understanding human experience and the human condition as a whole. In this assignment, you will address this history, synthesize the theories, and consider applications of the theories.
Write a paper (2,250-2,500 words) that demonstrates your understanding of the primary movements in psychology – psychoanalysis, behaviorism, and humanistic, transpersonal, and existential psychology (HTE). Your paper should provide a historical perspective for each of the movements, showcase your understanding of the key components of each, and suggest a synthesis and application of the theories. Include the following in your paper:
These are the 11 best references I can find…I have requested a copy of A challenger to humanistic psychology…from the Author Criswell. The one I have is protected. I must have at least 10 and if you come across another feel free to add it.
Please take your time and do not rush…I have allotted for a great deal of time and is the last paper of this course. I am currently at 100% thanks to an earlier paper you assisted me with. As always do not worry about formatting, as I will take care of that.
Boucouvalas, M. M. (2016). Toward Transpersonal Adult Development. Adult Learning, 27(1), 30-37. doi:10.1177/1045159515615836
Criswell, E. (2003). A challenge to humanistic psychology in the 21st century. Journal of Humanistic Psychology, 43(3), 42-52. doi:10.1177/0022167803043003004
Frosh, S. (2017). Primitivity and violence: Traces of the unconscious in psychoanalysis. Journal of Theoretical and Philosophical Psychology, 37(1), 34-47. doi:10.1037/teo0000049
Hardy, A. G. (2016). The case for a humanistic psychology. The Humanistic Psychologist, 44(3), 242-255. doi:10.1037/hum0000033
Ioannou, Y. (2016). Psychoanalysis, time and the crisis of truth. Psychoanalytic Psychology, 33(Suppl 1), S90-S103. doi:10.1037/pap0000039
Larsson, B. P. M., Kaldo, V., & Broberg, A. G. (2009). Similarities and differences between practitioners of psychotherapy in Sweden: A comparison of attitudes between psychodynamic, cognitive, cognitive–behavioral, and integrative therapists. Journal of Psychotherapy Integration, 19(1), 34–66. doi:10.1037/a0015446
Lyon, C. (2013). A brief introduction to psychoanalytic theory. Psychodynamic Practice, 19(4), 431-435. doi:10.1080/14753634.2013.853480
Moore, J. (2013). Three views of behaviorism. The Psychological Record, 63(3), 681-691. doi: 10.11133/j.tpr.2013.63.3.020
Phelps, B. (2015). Behavioral perspectives on personality and self. Psychological Record, 65(3), 557-565. doi:10.1007/s40732-014-0115-y
Roth, M. S. (2016). Psychoanalysis and history. Psychoanalytic Psychology, 33(Suppl 1), S19-S33. doi:10.1037/pap0000035
Winston, C. N. (2016). An existential-humanistic-positive theory of human motivation. Humanistic Psychologist, 44(2), 142-163. doi:10.1037/hum0000028