List of Members of The National Academy of Sciences (Psychology) - Psychology


Abram Amsel University of Texas at Austin 1992
John R. Anderson Carnegie Mellon University 1999
Richard C. Atkinson University of California, San Diego 1974
Linda Bartoshuk Yale University 2003
Gordon Bower Stanford University 1973
Robert Boynton University of California, San Diego 1981
Jan Bures Czech Academy of Sciences 1995
Susan Carey Harvard University 2002
Noam Chomsky Massachusetts Institute of Technology 1972
William Estes Indiana University 1963
John Flavell Stanford University 1994
Marianne Frankenhaeuser University of Stockholm 1989
Robert Galambos University of California, San Diego 1960
C. Randy Gallistel Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey, New Brunswick 2002
John Garcia University of California, Los Angeles 1983
Wendell Garner Yale University 1965
Michael Gazzaniga University of California, Santa Barbara 2011
Rochel Gelman Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey, New Brunswick 2006
Lila Gleitman University of Pennsylvania 2000
Frances Graham University of Delaware 1988
Norma Graham Columbia University 1998
David Green University of Florida 1978
Charles Gross Princeton University 1998
Morris Halle Massachusetts Institute of Technology 1988
Richard Held Massachusetts Institute of Technology 1973
Robert Hinde University of Cambridge 1978
Ira Hirsh Washington University 1979
Julian Hochberg Columbia University 1980
Leo Hurvich University of Pennsylvania 1975
Philip Johnson-Laird Princeton University 2007
Jon Kaas Vanderbilt University 2000
Daniel Kahneman Princeton University 2001
William Labov University of Pennsylvania 1993
Willem Levelt Max Planck Institute for Psycholinguistics 2000
Gardner Lindzey Center for Advanced Study in the Behavioral Sciences 1989
Elizabeth Loftus University of California, Irvine 2004
R. Duncan Luce University of California, Irvine 1972
Eleanor Maccoby Stanford University 1993
Peter Marler University of California, Davis 1971
James McClelland Stanford University 2001
James McGaugh University of California, Irvine 1989
George A. Miller Princeton University 1962
David E. Meyer University of Michigan 2009
Brenda Milner McGill University 1976
Walter Mischel Columbia University 2004
Mortimer Mishkin National Institutes of Health 1984
Jacob Nachmias University of Pennsylvania 1984
Ulric Neisser Cornell University 1989
Elissa Newport University of Rochester 2004
Richard Nisbett University of Michigan 2002
Barbara Partee University of Massachusetts Amherst 1989
Michael Posner University of Oregon 1981
Dale Purves Duke University 1989
Robert Rescorla University of Pennsylvania 1985
Mark Rosenzweig University of California, Berkeley 1979
David Rumelhart Stanford University 1991
Roger Shepard Stanford University 1977
Richard Shiffrin Indiana University 1995
Edward Smith Columbia University 1996
Elizabeth Spelke Harvard University 1999
George Sperling University of California, Irvine 1985
Claude Steele Stanford University 2003
Saul Sternberg University of Pennsylvania 1982
Patrick Suppes Stanford University 1978
John Swets BBN Corporation 1990
Shelley Taylor University of California, Los Angeles 2009
Philip Teitelbaum University of Florida 1974
Anne Treisman Princeton University 1994
Endel Tulving Rotman Research Institute of Baycrest Centre 1988
Leslie Ungerleider National Institutes of Health 2000
Allan R. Wagner Yale University 1992
Brian Wandell Stanford University 2003
Lawrence Weiskrantz University of Oxford 1987
Jozef Zwislocki Syracuse University 1990

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Famous quotes containing the word psychology:

    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)

    A writer must always try to have a philosophy and he should also have a psychology and a philology and many other things. Without a philosophy and a psychology and all these various other things he is not really worthy of being called a writer. I agree with Kant and Schopenhauer and Plato and Spinoza and that is quite enough to be called a philosophy. But then of course a philosophy is not the same thing as a style.
    Gertrude Stein (1874–1946)

    Whatever else American thinkers do, they psychologize, often brilliantly. The trouble is that psychology only takes us so far. The new interest in families has its merits, but it will have done us all a disservice if it turns us away from public issues to private matters. A vision of things that has no room for the inner life is bankrupt, but a psychology without social analysis or politics is both powerless and very lonely.
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