The double dissociation of phenomenological and experimental methods in psychology; a case study

René Van Hezewijk, Henderikus Stam, Geert Panhuysen

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    Abstract

    In the nineteen sixties The Utrecht School became famous for its contributions to phenomenological psychology (Van Hezewijk, Stam, & Panhuysen, 2002) (see also the preceding papers in this conference by H. Stam). In this paper we will try to present the view we arrived at in our research on how Linschoten saw the relation between phenomenology and experimental methods, and on how different publications (in different languages) had different effects on the development of—at least some—parts of psychology in different countries. Apart from—Johannes Linschoten—who has published work both in German, in Dutch and in English we focus on Amedeo Giorgi in the U.S. We will conclude that Linschoten has stimulated phenomenology in the Anglo-Saxon countries and has stimulated the experimental approach in The Netherlands.
    Original languageEnglish
    Publication statusPublished - 8 Dec 2010

    Keywords

    • Linschoten
    • history of psychology
    • implicit
    • explicit

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