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ISSUED QUARTERLY Subscription 30s. post free per Volume of Four Parts,
the Parts not being sold separately Bound Copies of Volumes I, II, III, IV
and V, 40s. plus carriage VOLUME VI, PART III, 1925
CONTENTS OF Part III
Lists of Contents of Vols. I, II, III, IV & V
will be sent on Application
KENLAW HOUSE, Colinsburgh, FIFE
Accommodation for twenty-five patients of either sex. Climate dry and equable. Within easy reach of St Andrews and Elie. Two hundred acres of grounds, with extensive gardens, private golf course, bowling green, tennis lawns, etc.
Large workshop. Two billiard tables. Electric light and central heating. For particulars apply to The SENIOR Resident Physician, W. H. BRYCE, M.B., C.M., or to the SECRETARY
Telephone and Telegrams : UPPER LARGO, No. 8
A TEXT-BOOK OF EXPERIMENTAL PSYCHOLOGY.
Crown 8vo. 145 net
PROBLEMS IN DYNAMIC PSYCHOLOGY. A CRITIQUE
[New edition in preparation
Proceedings of the VII. International Congress of Psychology
HELD AT OXFORD, JULY 26th to AUGUST 2nd, 1923
Edited by C. S. MYERS
HIS VOLUME, of about four hundred pages, contains papers by the following Tem
eminent psychologists :-K. Abraham (Germany), A. Adler (Austria), E. D. Adrian (England), S. Alrutz (Sweden), P. B. Ballard (England), F. C. Bartlett (England), H. Binns (England), E. G. Boring (U.S.A.), William Brown (England), C. Burt (England), E. Claparède (Switzerland), G. Dwelshauvers (Spain), J. Drever (Scotland), C. H. Griffitts (U.S.A.), H. Head (England), A. Ikin (England), P. Janet (France), E. Jones (England), M. W. Keatinge (England), W. Koehler (Germany), K. Koffka (Germany), J. M. Lahy (France), J. F. MacCurdy (England), E. Mira (Spain), W. Moede (Germany), C. S. Myers (England), T. H. Pear (England), H. Piéron (France), Morton Prince (U.S.A.), H. S. Raper (England), G. Révész (Holland), H. Sjöbring (Sweden), B. H. Streeter (England), M. Sturt (England), G. H. Thomson (England), R. H. Thouless (England), L. L. Thurstone (U.S.A.), G. van Wayenburg (Holland).
includes many articles of general psychological interest, e.g.on “The Conception Lof Mental and Nervous Energy”, “The Classification of the Instincts”, “The Nature of General Intelligence and Ability”, “The Principles of Vocational Guidance”, “The Present Position of Vocational Testing in Germany”, “An Experiment on Indirect Measures of Fatigue”,“The Cardio-vascular Changes in Mental Work”, “Psychic Asthenia and Atony,” “The Psycho-galvanic Phenomenon in Dream Analysis”, “Religion and Psycho-neurosis”, “Symbolism in Folk Lore”.
PRICE : 12s. 6d. net
PUBLISHED BY THE
THE NEURAL SUB-STRATA
AN OUTLINED INTEGRATION OF THE PSYCHOLOGICAL
AND NEURAL ELEMENTS
BY GEORGE G. CAMPIONI.
Any attempt to unravel the workings of the neural sub-strata of reflective thought involves the presupposition that we possess some coherent view of the phenomena presented to us by reflective thought itself, and also that this view, whatever it may be, is one which is congruous with the workings of the neural processes with which it is proposed to try and establish for it a definite relationship; and further, any coherent view of the nature of reflective thought involves the whole question of epistemology and lies within the ambit of metaphysics.
The psycho-neural problem has thus a twofold aspect, the metaphysical and the neural, and to attempt any solution of the problem from one side only would be something like trying to explain the normal ontogenetic development of any living being by the study of structure or function alone apart from their reactions on one another. Huxley said forty-six years ago that the psycho-neural problem was “the metaphysical problem of problems ?.” Wm. James more than thirty years ago stated that its solution when it came would come in terms of metaphysics 3 and Sir Charles Sherrington said in his Address to the British Association three years ago that “it is to the psychologist that we must turn to learn in full the contribution made to the integration of the animal individual by mind 4,” and that “the how of the mind's connection with its bodily place seems still utterly enigma 5."
1 This paper was written under the belief that it was to be a joint contribution with Professor Stopford, with whom the neurological part of the argument was slowly matured over a period of many months, but on its completion Professor Stopford thought that his contribution was insufficient to justify his name appearing as a joint author and the writer felt reluctantly obliged to acquiesce in its withdrawal. He desires to express his appreciation of the inexpressible value to him of the help thus given and his sincerest thanks for it. The paper has been left in its original form and in its general tenour expresses the views of both.
? On Sensation and Unity of Structure of the Sensiferous Organs.
• Ibid. p. 15.