Experimental analysis of behaviour, military psychology, personality and social psychology, psychoanalysis, psychotherapy
1900, Menasha, Wisconsin, USA
1980, Yale, Connecticut, USA
John Dollard (29 August 1900 – 8 October 1980) was an American psychologist and social scientist best known for his studies on race relations in America and the frustration-aggression hypothesis he proposed with Neal E. Miller and others.
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AB University of Wisconsin, 1922
PhD University of Chicago, 1931
training in psychoanalysis, Berlin, 1931-2
Appointments & Honors
Researcher, Institute of Human Relations, Yale University, 1932
Professor of Psychology, Yale University, 1952.
1935 Criteria for the Life History. Yale University Press.
1938 Hostility and fear in social life. Social Forces, 17, 15-29.
1939 Frustration and Aggression. Yale University Press (with J. W. Doob, N. E. Miller, O. H. Mowrer and R. R. Sears).
1939 Culture, society, impulse and socialization. American Journal of Sociology, 45, 50-63.
1941 Social Learning and Imitation. Yale University Press (with N. E. Miller).
1943 Fear in Battle. Yale University Press.
1949 'Do we have a science of child rearing?. In Anniversary Papers of the Community Service Society: The Family in a Democratic Society. Columbia University Press.
1949 Exploration on morale factors among combat air crew men - memorandum to research branch, information and education division. Psychological Service Center Journal, 1, 79-89.
1950 Personality and Psychotherapy: An Analysis in Terms of Learning, Thinking and Culture. McGraw-Hill (with N. E. Miller).
1953 Steps in Psychotherapy. Macmillan (with F. Auld and A. White).