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Carl Rogers (1541)

Interests
Educational psychology, humanistic psychology, psychotherapy, personality and social psychology, philosophical and theoretical psychology
Nationality
American
Born
1902, Oak Park, Illinois, USA
Short Biography
Carl Ransom Rogers (January 8, 1902 – February 4, 1987) was an influential American psychologist and among the founders of the humanistic approach (or client-centered approach) to psychology. Rogers is widely considered to be one of the founding fathers ... Show more | More at Wikipedia
Education
  • BA University of Wisconsin, 1924
  • MA Teachers College, Columbia University, 1928
  • PhD Teachers College, Columbia University, 1931
Appointments & Honors
  • Resident Fellow, Center for Studies of the Person
  • Vice-President, American Orthopsychiatric Association, 1941-2
  • President: American Association for Applied Psychology, 1944-45, APA 1946-7, American Academy of Psychotherapists, 1956-8
  • Nicholas Murray Butler Medal (Silver), Columbia University, 1955
  • APA Distinguished Scientific Contribution Award, 1956
  • Hon. DHL: Lawrence College, 1956, University of Santa Clara, 1971, Union for Experimenting Colleges and Universities, Cincinnati, 1984
  • Hon. D, Gonzaga University, 1968
  • Fellow, AAA&S, 1961- , Center for Advanced Study in the Behavioral Sciences, 1962-3
  • Humanist of the Year, American Humanist Association, 1964
  • Distinguished Contribution Award, American Pastoral Counselors Association, 1967
  • Award of Professional Achievement, American Board of Professional Psychology, 1968
  • APA Division 29, Distinguished Professional Psychologist Award, 1972
  • APA First Distinguished Professional Contribution Award, 1972
  • Hon. DSc: University of Cincinnati, 1974, Northwestern University, 1978
  • Hon. PhD, University of Hamburg, 1975
  • Hon. DSocSci, University of Leiden, 1975
Principal Publications
  • 1951 Client-Centred Therapy. Houghton Mifflin.
  • 1954 (ed.) Psychotherapy and Personality Change. University of Chicago Press (with R. F. Dymond).
  • 1956 Some issues concerning the control of human behavior. (Symposium with B. F. Skinner.) Science, 124, 1057-66.
  • 1957 The necessary and sufficient conditions of therapeutic personality change. Journal of Consulting Psychology, 21, 95-103.
  • 1957 A note on the nature of man. Journal of Counseling Psychology, 4, 199-203.
  • 1958 A process conception of psychotherapy. American Psychologist, 13, 142-9.
  • 1959 A theory of therapy, personality and interpersonal relationships as developed in the client-centered framework. In S. Koch (ed.), Psychology: A Study ofa Science, vol. 3, Formulations of the Person and the Social Context. McGraw-Hill.
  • 1959 Persons or science (parts 1 and 2). Pastoral Psychology, 10, no. 92, no. 93.
  • 1959 Toward a theory of creativity. In H. Anderson (ed.), Creativity and Cultivation. Harper & Brothers.
  • 1961 On Becoming a Person. Houghton Mifflin.
  • 1964 Toward a modem approach to values: The valuing process in the mature person. Journal of Abnormal and Social Psychology, 68, 160-7.
  • 1980 A Way of Being. Houghton Mifflin.
  • 1981 Building person-centered communities: The implications for the future. In A. Villoldo and K. Dychtwald (eds), Millennium: Glimpses into the 21st Century. Tarcher.
  • 1983 Freedom to Learn for the BO's. Charles Merrill.
  • 1984 One alternative to nuclear planetary suicide. In R. Levant and J. Shlien (eds), Client-Centered Therapy and the Person-Centered Approach: New Directions in Theory, Research and Practice. Praeger.