Open main menu

Wikipedia β

Princeton University Department of Psychology

Peretsman-Scully Hall, completed 2013 to replace Green Hall as the home of the Psychology Department and Neuroscience Institute

The Princeton University Department of Psychology, located in Peretsman-Scully Hall, is an academic department of Princeton University in Princeton, New Jersey. For over a century, the department has been one of the most notable psychology departments in the country.[1] It has been home to psychologists who have made well-known scientific discoveries in the fields of psychology and neuroscience (e.g., adult neurogenesis in primate brains,[2] cognitive miser,[3] bystander non-intervention,[4] face-selective neurons in primate brains,[5] feature integration theory,[6] mental models theory,[7] prospect theory[8]).

The department's undergraduate and graduate programs are highly ranked and the department has developed a well-respected neuroscience program.[9] The department has over thirty active faculty members,[10][11][12] over forty graduate students,[13] and over one hundred undergraduate students.[14] The faculty have received numerous awards, which include a Nobel Prize,[15] six Distinguished Contributions awards from the American Psychological Association,[16][17][18] and three William James Fellow awards[19] from the Association for Psychological Science (APS). Additionally, two faculty members have previously served as presidents of the APS,[20] ten faculty members are fellows of the APS,[21] and four faculty members have been inducted into the National Academy of Sciences.[22]

The department is chaired by the neuroscientist Elizabeth Gould.[23]



Eno Hall (1924)

In 1893, fourteen years after Wilhelm Wundt founded the first psychology laboratory in the world, a Psychology Laboratory was built in Nassau Hall, the oldest building in the university, under the leadership of J. Mark Baldwin. In 1915, psychology received recognition in the title when the department was renamed Department of Philosophy and Psychology. It was not until 1920, however, that the Department of Psychology was established with Howard Warren as its first chairman.[1] In 1924, Eno Hall was constructed to house the department. The building was named in honor of Henry Eno, the principal donor and research associate in psychology. Warren was also a donor, but he chose to keep his donation anonymous at the time. He commented that it was "the first laboratory in this country, if not in the world, dedicated solely to the teaching and investigation of scientific psychology."[24] According to university president John Hibben, the laboratory was the realization of a dream that Warren had cherished for a long time.

University president James McCosh was primary professor of psychology in the early days of the department.[25][25] Baldwin, who studied under both McCosh and Wundt, continued this tradition.

Green Hall (c. 1996)

An Office of Public Opinion Research was established when Hadley Cantril was department head:

Already by the mid-1930s, Cantril made contact with Gallup, who, welcoming recognition of his new methods by an academic scholar, offered the Princeton man the full use of his facilities at cost. Later, in 1940, Cantril secured a Rockefeller Foundation grant to set up the Office of Public Opinion Research at Princeton. The objectives of this new institute included not only learning how to measure public opinion systematically and accurately but also understanding the psychology of public opinion, "how and why it changes, what motivates large segments of the public."[26]

The Office’s 1947 report Gauging Public Opinion noted the arrival of a new discipline:

Within the past decade the field of public opinion research has been transformed from an academic hobby and commercial toy to a discipline of its own. The enormous possibilities of the sampling technique used in market research have been avidly exploited by American business. Newspaper and magazine publishers were quick to sense the news value of reports on what the nation thinks. And now responsible public officials have learned to take opinion polls seriously for their contribution to modern statecraft.[27]

In 1963, the department relocated to Green Hall on the corner of Washington St. and William St. The building, which had been previously occupied by the School of Engineering, was redesigned by university alumnus Francis W. Roudebush for the use of the psychology and sociology departments.[28]

In 1972, the Princeton Psychology Colloquium Committee, which schedules weekly speeches and discussions for psychology students, invited Richard Herrnstein, psychology professor at Harvard University to speak about the vision of pigeons.[29] At the time, Herrnstein was the victim of serious criticism because he had written an article in which he argued that genetic differences would play an increasingly larger role in the determination of social status.[30] Because Princeton's University Action Group, a radical student organization, threatened to sabotage the event on the grounds that Herrnstein was a racist, the Harvard professor canceled his appearance. Kamin asserted that "the climate in which [Herrnstein's] decision was made raises serious questions about freedom of speech."[29]

Most of the department's graduates from the classes of 2004 to 2007 had placements in the faculties of research universities and post-doctoral positions.[13] Thanks to a group of faculty and students who work across traditional disciplines and departments, interdisciplinary research and scholarship in the department has grown significantly since the end of the twentieth century.[1][9]

In December, 2013, the department relocated to the newly built Peretsman-Scully Hall, located farther down Washington Road on the southeast side of Poe Field.


The quality of the department's teaching and research has been recognized by several sources. The department's graduate program has been ranked fifth best in the United States by U.S. News and World Report (USNWR),[31] and twelfth best in the United States by the National Research Council.[32] USNWR ranked the department's behavioral neuroscience program[33] and its social psychology program[34] sixth and seventh best in the United States, respectively.


The graduate study is focused on systems neuroscience, cognitive neuroscience, perception and cognition, personality and social psychology, and physiological psychology. It is a preparatory program for a Ph.D., which takes approximately five years to complete,[13] and a career of scholarship in psychology.[35] Every year, six doctoral degrees and eight master's degrees are awarded on average.[36] Students in the university's M.D./Ph.D. program, run jointly with the Robert Wood Johnson Medical School at the University of Medicine and Dentistry of New Jersey, are also able to pursue their doctoral degree in the department.[37]

Laboratory units are organized around the research programs of the faculty. These programs range from animal motivation and conditioning processes to decision making in human social groups, from neurophysiological mechanisms controlling basic drives to attributional processes in judging other individuals, from the sensory and perceptual roots of human cognition to concept formation and problem solving behavior in the child and adult, from the mathematical and computer techniques employed in research to the mechanisms of attitude formation and change.

Admission to the graduate program is highly competitive. The number of applications received by the department has risen steadily from 2003 to 2007 and, consequently, the admission rate has declined accordingly. In 2003, twenty out of 192 applicants were accepted. Though seventeen applicants were admitted to the program in 2007, the applicant pool had almost fifty more applicants than the applicant pool from four years earlier.[13]

Men are better represented in the department's student body than in the student bodies of most psychology graduate programs in the United States. Women account for about half of the department's graduate student body,[13] even though women made up 68 percent of the recipients of doctoral degrees in psychology in 2005.[38] Gender representation notwithstanding, female graduate students in psychology programs may benefit from same-sex mentors in their departments.[39] Whereas only 33 percent of faculty members in psychology departments in the United States are women,[40] the Department of Psychology's faculty has a female representation of over 40 percent.[41] Additionally, the department is one of two departments at Princeton University that has had women who have served as departmental chairs.[42]

Nine percent of the department's graduate students are underrepresented minorities.[13] In contrast, twelve percent of recipients of psychology doctoral degrees in 2005 were African Americans, Hispanics, and Native Americans.[43] However, the ethnic and racial diversity of the department's students is comparable to the diversity of the student body of the university's Graduate School. Eight percent of the university's graduate students are members of the three aforementioned underrepresented groups.[44] To reduce minority underrepresentation in graduate school, the department's faculty and graduate students participate in the Princeton Summer Undergraduate Research Experience program, which seeks to encourage students from underrepresented groups to apply to and succeed in graduate school.[45][46]

Program in cognitive psychologyEdit

The department is "a presence in the burgeoning field of cognitive psychology."[47] The research of the cognitive psychology program's faculty spans a wide set of issues within the study of cognitive processes that include cognitive control, memory, judgment and decision making, language processing, reasoning, and visual perception. The highly interdisciplinary quality of these topics of study results in research that is interactive and multifaceted. Most of the research is conducted at the intersection of fields like computer science and neuroscience.

As of 2015, Princeton announced the new Program in Cognitive Science, an interdisciplinary undertaking involving scholars from Computer Science, Electrical Engineering, Linguistics, Molecular Biology, Neuroscience, Philosophy, and Psychology.

Program in psychology and public policyEdit

Robertson Hall, home of the Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs

Run jointly by the university's Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs and the Department of Psychology, the program was planned with the intent of being a “discipline plus” degree.[48] The growing interest in the incorporation of psychology in law schools and public policy schools is another reason why the program was established.[49] Such interest is evidenced by the fact that five members of the Department of Psychology's faculty have an additional appointment at the Woodrow Wilson School[50] and the fact that the department is one of the sponsors of the Princeton Graduate Student Conference on Psychology and Policymaking.[51]


Undergraduate students can concentrate in Psychology to receive an A.B. in the discipline. As part of the degree requirement, they must complete two junior research papers and a senior thesis under the supervision of the department's faculty members.[50] Psychology is one of the most popular concentrations on campus. It is one of the seven concentrations that have more than one hundred concentrators[14] and undergraduate student enrollment in the department continues to rise steadily.[52][53] Every year, the department confers 58 undergraduate degrees on average.[36]

Additionally, undergraduate students can enroll in the Program in Neuroscience, which encourages the study of molecular, cellular, developmental, and systems neuroscience as it interfaces with cognitive and behavioral research, to earn a Neuroscience Certificate.[54]


Current facultyEdit

Assistant professors are Alin Coman, Uri Hasson, Virginia Kwan, Yael Niv, Jordan Taylor, Nick Turk-Browne, and Ilana Witten.[55]

Associate professors are Matthew Botvinick, Asif Ghazanfar, Michael Graziano, Elizabeth Levy Paluck, Emily Pronin, and Stacey Sinclair.[55]

Full professors are Jonathan Cohen, Joel Cooper, Susan Fiske, Joan Girgus, Elizabeth Gould, Charles Gross, Barry Jacobs, Sabine Kastner, Kenneth A. Norman, Daniel Osherson, Deborah Prentice, Eldar Shafir, Nicole Shelton, Susan Sugarman, and Alex Todorov.[55]

Emeriti professors are Byron Campbell, John Darley, Sam Glucksberg, Philip Johnson-Laird, Daniel Kahneman, and Anne Treisman.[56]

The Senior Lecturer in the department is Justin Junge.[57]

The Director of Clinical Psychological Studies is Ronald Comer.[58]

Historic facultyEdit

  • James Baldwin (1861–1934), experimental psychologist and philosopher, received an undergraduate degree and a Ph.D. in philosophy from the university.[59] He later accepted the Stuart Chair in Psychology at the department in 1893 and founded the first psychological laboratory in the department.[60]
  • Carl Brigham (1890–1943), psychometrist who chaired the College Board committee that created the Scholastic Aptitude Test, was an associate professor in the department in 1923.[61][62]
  • Hadley Cantril (1906–1969), co-author of the classic study on selective perception in a Dartmouth-Princeton American football game,[63] joined the department in 1936 and remained a member of the faculty until his death. He also served as chairman of the department.[64]
  • Leonard Carmichael (1898–1973), psychologist, educator, and administrator, became a member of the department's faculty as an instructor of psychology in 1924 and was promoted to assistant professor in 1926.[65]
  • Gustave Gilbert (1911–1977), co-author of the second of three stereotype studies that comprise the Princeton Trilogy,[66] jointed the department as a visiting lecturer in abnormal psychology in 1948.[67]
  • Harold Gulliksen (1903–1996), psychometrist renowned in part for the development and improvement of an effective screening test for United States Navy gunners during the Second World War, became a professor of psychology at the department after the war.[68]
  • Bartley G. Hoebel (1935–2011), Professor and Faculty Member (1963–2011). Best known for his research on the neurobiology of drug and food reward.[5]
  • Julian Jaynes (1920–1997), author of "The Origin of Consciousness in the Breakdown of the Bicameral Mind", lecturer at the Department of Psychology (1966–1990).[6]
  • Edward Jones (1927–1993), who discovered the actor-observer bias in collaboration with Richard Nisbett,[69] joined the psychology faculty in 1977 and remained in the department until his death.[70] The university's Edward E. Jones Lecture Series were inaugurated in his honor.[71]
  • Daniel Katz (1903–1998), co-author of the first of three stereotype studies that comprise the Princeton Trilogy,[72] was a member of the faculty from 1928 to 1943.[73]
  • Ronald Kinchla (1934–2006), quantitative psychophysicist, joined the department as professor of psychology in 1969 and attained emeritus status in 2003. He also served as director of graduate studies for the department and "helped to shape the modern-day psychology department."[47]
  • Herbert Langfeld (1879–1958) was professor of psychology and director of the Psychology Laboratory. He continued in these positions for the next 23 years. In 1937, he became Stuart Professor of Psychology and chairman of the department. He received emeritus status ten years later.[74] The department's faculty lounge is named after him.[28]
  • George A. Miller (1920–2012), the James S. McDonnell Distinguished University Professor of Psychology (1979–2012), one of the founders and most influential members of the cognitive psychology field and author of "The Magical Number Seven, Plus or Minus Two: Some Limits on our Capacity for Processing Information", (1956), The Psychological Review.
  • Silvan Tomkins (1911–1991), one of the most influential theorists of twentieth-century psychology,[75] had a teaching and research appointment in the department from 1947 until his retirement in 1975.[76][77]
  • Howard Warren (1867–1934) was Stuart Professor of Psychology and chair of the department from 1903 until 1931.[59] He was a graduate of the university and "devoted his entire professional life so untiringly to that institution that his name is indelibly associated with Eno Hall and Princeton psychology."[78]
  • Ernest Wever (1902–1991), experimental psychologist who specialized in audition, joined the department in 1927 at the invitation of Langfeld.[79] He was named Dorman T. Warren Professor, a position that he occupied from 1946 to 1950, and Eugene Higgins Professor, a position that he occupied from 1950 to 1971. From 1955 to 1958, he served as chair of the department.[80]

Alumni in academic/research institutions and industryEdit

Unless otherwise noted, a date indicates the year in which a Ph.D. was conferred.

Equipment and facilitiesEdit

fMRI scanner in the basement of Green Hall

The department is closely affiliated with the Center for the Study of Brain, Mind, and Behavior (CSBMB), which fosters research on the neural underpinnings of psychological function. The CSBMB houses state of the art facilities for the study of brain function, including a research-dedicated, high-field fMRI scanner, an EEG laboratory, a TMS coil, an eye tracking laboratory, and high-performance computing facilities for data analysis and computational modeling.[92] Seventeen faculty members from the department are affiliated with the CSBMB.[93] Unique among research institutions that own and operate fMRI scanners, the CSBMB is the first facility to own a scanner that is run solely by neuroscientists that conduct basic research. Most scanners in the United States are located in clinical settings and are utilized primarily in applied research.[9]

When the university unveiled its $1.75 billion capital campaign in 2007, it allocated $300 million to build a 240,000 sq ft (22,000 m2) headquarters for the department on a site of about 98 acres (400,000 m2).[94] The new psychology building, Peretsman-Scully Hall opened in December, 2013. It is in the shape of a half-circle cylinder, and consists of five floors above general ground level and one floor below ground level.[95] The department shares this space with the Princeton Neuroscience Institute. The complex houses state-of-the-art labs, faculty offices, and classrooms in an attempt to push the university to the forefront of neuroscience and behavioral science research.[96]

Psychology LibraryEdit

In 1963, the department moved to Green Hall; a room located next to the lobby in the first floor served as the department's academic library. In 1968, two more rooms were added to house monographs and journal stacks. In 1990, the third journal room was moved into the basement to accommodate compact shelving. The Psychology Library, a branch of Princeton University Library, underwent significant renovations in 2002. The basement room was no longer used because the library gained a Reading Room, which has become a popular study space for psychology concentrators. A ramp that leads to the second room was built to ease the reshelving of materials. A librarian’s office was built next to one of the computer clusters.

As of 2006, the Psychology Library contains a large collection of material.[97] The library's collections was moved to Lewis Library with the completion of Peretsman-Scully Hall.[98]

See alsoEdit


  1. ^ a b c The Department of Psychology from Leitch, Alexander (2015). A Princeton Companion. Princeton University Press. ISBN 9781400870011. 
  2. ^ Gould, E., Reeves, A. J., Fallah, M., Tanapat, P., Gross, C. G., & Fuchs, E. (1999). Hippocampal neurogenesis in adult Old World primates. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, 96(9), 5263-5267.
  3. ^ Fiske, S. T., & Taylor, S. E. (1984). Social cognition. City of New York, NY: Random House.
  4. ^ Darley, J. M., & Latané, B. (1968). Bystander intervention in emergencies: Diffusion of responsibility. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, 8, 377–383.
  5. ^ Gross, C. (2005). Processing the facial image: A brief history. American Psychologist, 60(8), 755-762.
  6. ^ Treisman, A. M., & Gelade, G. (1980). A feature-integration theory of attention. Cognitive Psychology, 12(1), 97-136.
  7. ^ Johnson-Laird, P. N. (1983). Mental models. Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press.
  8. ^ Kahneman, D., & Tversky, A. (1979). Prospect theory: An analysis of decisions under risk. Econometrica, 47, 313-327.
  9. ^ a b c Contreras, J. (2006). Six years of research on brain, mind, and behavior in Green Hall. Innovation Magazine, 8(1).
  10. ^ Princeton University Department of Psychology (2004). Faculty. Retrieved July 10, 2008.
  11. ^ Princeton University Department of Psychology. (2004). Associated and visiting faculty. Retrieved July 10, 2008.
  12. ^ Princeton University Department of Psychology. (2004). Emeritus faculty. Retrieved July 10, 2008.
  13. ^ a b c d e f Princeton University Graduate School. (2017). Graduate Students
  14. ^ a b Stepanov, R. (2004). "Malkiel seeks even more major distribution". The Daily Princetonian. Archived from the original on February 3, 2007. Retrieved August 10, 2017. 
  15. ^ Smith, D. (2002). Psychologist wins Nobel Prize. Monitor on Psychology, 33(11), 22.
  16. ^ American Psychological Association. (2008). List of Award for Distinguished Contributions to Psychology in the Public Interest recipients. Archived April 11, 2009, at the Wayback Machine.
  17. ^ American Psychological Association. (2008). List of Award for Distinguished Scientific Contributions recipients. Retrieved July 11, 2008. Archived April 11, 2009, at the Wayback Machine.
  18. ^ American Psychological Association. (2008). List of Award for Distinguished Scientific Early Career Contributions To Psychology recipients. Retrieved July 11, 2008.Archived January 16, 2002, at the Wayback Machine.
  19. ^ Association for Psychological Science. List of the William James Fellow Award recipients. Retrieved July 11, 2008.
  20. ^ Association for Psychological Science. Past APS presidents. Retrieved July 10, 2008.
  21. ^ "Association for Psychological Science: APS Fellows". Retrieved August 10, 2017. 
  22. ^ "Member Search". Retrieved August 10, 2017. 
  23. ^ Whom to See. (2016). Princeton University's Psychology Department Directory. Retrieved March 12, 2016.
  24. ^ Eno Hall from Leitch, Alexander (2015). A Princeton Companion. Princeton University Press. ISBN 9781400870011. 
  25. ^ a b Maier, B. N. (2004). The role of James McCosh in God's exile from psychology. History of Psychology, 7(4), 323-339.
  26. ^ J. Michael Sproule (1997) Propaganda and Democracy, page 183, Cambridge University Press ISBN 0-521-47022-6.
  27. ^ Hadley Cantril and associates of the Office of Public Opinion Research (1947) : Gauging Public Opinion, page vii, Princeton University Press
  28. ^ a b Green Hall from Leitch, Alexander (2015). A Princeton Companion. Princeton University Press. ISBN 9781400870011. 
  29. ^ a b Herrnstein feels threatened, cancels Princeton appearance. (1972). The Harvard Crimson. Retrieved August 6, 2008.
  30. ^ Heyman, G. M., Maher, B. A., White, S. H., & Wilson, J. Q. (1998). Faculty of Arts and Sciences, memorial minute. The Harvard University Gazette. Retrieved August 6, 2008.
  31. ^ U.S. News and World Report. (2008). America's Best Graduate Schools: Psychology. Retrieved July 10, 2008.
  32. ^ National Research Council report as referenced by the Social Psychology Network. Retrieved July 10, 2008.
  33. ^ U.S. News and World Report. (2008). America's Best Graduate Schools: Behavioral neuroscience. Retrieved July 10, 2008.
  34. ^ U.S. News and World Report. (2008). America's Best Graduate Schools: Social psychology. Retrieved July 10, 2008.
  35. ^ Princeton University Department of Psychology. (2004). General information on graduate programs. Retrieved July 30, 2008.
  36. ^ a b Princeton University Office of the Registrar. (2008). Princeton University doctoral and masters degrees awarded by academic year. Retrieved August 5, 2008.
  37. ^ Hanamirian, J. (2005). University joins M.D./Ph.D. program. The Daily Princetonian. Retrieved July 10, 2008.
  38. ^ National Science Foundation. (2008). S&E doctoral degrees awarded to women, by field: 1998–2005. Retrieved August 5, 2008.
  39. ^ Schlegel, M. (2000). Women mentoring women. Monitor on Psychology, 31(10).
  40. ^ Nelson, D. J. (2007). A National Analysis of Diversity in Science and Engineering Faculties at Research Universities. Retrieved August 5, 2008.
  41. ^ Princeton University Department of Psychology. (2004). Faculty. Retrieved August 5, 2008.
  42. ^ Zakian, V., Draine, B., Ferrand, L., Girgus, J., Lee, R., Paxson, C., et al. (2003). Report of the Task Force on the Status of Women Faculty in the Natural Sciences and Engineering at Princeton. Retrieved August 5, 2008.
  43. ^ National Science Foundation. (2008). Field distribution of doctorate recipients, by race/ethnicity and citizenship: 2005. Retrieved August 5, 2008.
  44. ^ Trustees of Princeton University, The. (2008). Admission statistics at a glance. Retrieved August 5, 2008.
  45. ^ Trustees of Princeton University, The. (2008). Princeton Summer Undergraduate Research Experience's research areas. Retrieved August 5, 2008.
  46. ^ Quiñones, E. (2008). Undergraduates chart path toward graduate school. News at Princeton. Retrieved August 5, 2008.
  47. ^ a b Stevens, R. (2006). Ronald Kinchla, longtime professor of psychology, dies. News at Princeton. Retrieved July 9, 2008.
  48. ^ Princeton University Department of Psychology. (2004). Joint degree program in psychology and social policy. Retrieved July 9, 2008.
  49. ^ Trustees of Princeton University, The. (2008). Psychology and social policy. Retrieved August 5, 2008.
  50. ^ a b Trustees of Princeton University, The. (2007). Undergraduate Announcement, 2007-2008. Retrieved August 3, 2008.
  51. ^ Carnes, N. (2008). Princeton Graduate Student Conference on Psychology and Policymaking. Retrieved August 6, 2008.
  52. ^ Hamilton, K. (2006). Small departments see surge in majors. The Daily Princetonian. Retrieved July 10, 2008.
  53. ^ Blanter, I. (2007). Students choose smaller majors. The Daily Princetonian. Retrieved July 10, 2008.
  54. ^ Princeton University Department of Psychology. (2004). The neuroscience certificate. Retrieved July 30, 2008.
  55. ^ a b c Princeton University Department of Psychology. (2012). [1].
  56. ^ Princeton University Department of Psychology. (2012). [2].
  57. ^ Princeton University Department of Psychology Faculty. (2016). [3].
  58. ^ Princeton University Department of Psychology. (2012). [4].
  59. ^ a b Ballantyne, P. F. (2002). Early historians of psychology and their texts (1870s-1921). Retrieved October 2, 2014.
  60. ^ Green, C. D. Classics in the history of psychology: Autobiography of James Mark Baldwin. Retrieved July 10, 2008.
  61. ^ Facing Today. Carl Brigham's biography. Retrieved July 28, 2008. Archived May 4, 2006, at the Wayback Machine.
  62. ^ WGBH Educational Foundation. (2008). History of the SAT: A timeline. Retrieved July 28, 2008.
  63. ^ Hastorf, A. H., & Cantril, H. (1954). They saw a game: A case study. Journal of Abnormal Psychology, 49(1), 129-134.
  64. ^ Leitch, Alexander (2015). A Princeton Companion. Princeton University Press. ISBN 9781400870011. 
  65. ^ MSN Encarta. Leonard Carmichael's biographical information. Retrieved July 28, 2008. Archived August 22, 2009, at the Wayback Machine. (subscription required)
  66. ^ Gilbert, G. M. (1951). Stereotype persistence and change among college students. Journal of Abnormal and Social Psychology, 46, 245-254.
  67. ^ Class of 1951. (1998). March, 1948. Archived September 3, 2006, at the Wayback Machine.
  68. ^ Burkhart, F. (1996). Harold Gulliksen, 93, pioneer in testing, dies. The New York Times. Retrieved July 9, 2008.
  69. ^ Jones, E. E., & Nisbett, R. E. (1971.) The actor and the observer: Divergent perceptions of the causes of behavior. City of New York, NY: General Learning Press.
  70. ^ Dr. Edward E. Jones, social psychologist, 66. (1993). The New York Times. Retrieved July 11, 2008.
  71. ^ Princeton Weekly Bulletin. Nassau Notes: Graduate alumnus delivers two Jones Lectures in psychology. Retrieved July 11, 2008.
  72. ^ Katz, D., & Braly, K. W. (1933). Racial stereotypes of one-hundred college students. Journal of Abnormal and Social Psychology, 28, 280-290.
  73. ^ Daniel Katz, 94, professor of psychology. (1998). The New York Times. Retrieved August 5, 2008.
  74. ^ Bartlett, F. C. (1958). Herbert Sidney Langfeld: 1879-1958. The American Journal of Psychology, 71(3), 616-619.
  75. ^ Springer Publishing Company. (2005). Affect Imagery Consciousness: Author biographies. Retrieved July 10, 2008. Archived February 10, 2008, at the Wayback Machine.
  76. ^ Silvan S. Tomkins Institute. History and organization of the Silvan S. Tomkins Institute. Retrieved July 10, 2008. Archived December 13, 2009, at the Wayback Machine.
  77. ^ Cook, J. (1991). Silvan Tomkins, 80, psychologist who cited power of emotion, dies. The New York Times. Retrieved July 10, 2008.
  78. ^ Langfeld, H. S. (1934). Howard Crosby Warren: 1867-1934. The American Journal of Psychology, 46(2), 340-342.
  79. ^ Vernon, J. Ernest Wever's biographical sketch. Retrieved July 29, 2008. Archived May 26, 2001, at the Wayback Machine.
  80. ^ Lin, T. Biographical sketches of Ernest Wever and Charles Bray. Retrieved July 10, 2008.
  81. ^ Roseman, I. J., & Read, S. J. (2005). In memoriam: Robert P. Abelson. Psychological Science Agenda, 19(8), 7-12.
  82. ^ University of York. (2007). Alan Baddeley's faculty profile Archived 2010-04-27 at the Wayback Machine.. Retrieved August 4, 2008.
  83. ^ University of Kansas. Dan Batson's faculty profile. Retrieved August 6, 2008.
  84. ^ Florida State University. (2007). Roy Baumeister's faculty profile. Retrieved August 6, 2008.
  85. ^ Fazio, R. (2008). Curriculum vitae. Retrieved August 10, 2008.
  86. ^ York University. (2006). Graduate program: History and theory of psychology program area. Retrieved August 3, 2008.
  87. ^ Hochberg, J. (1994). James Jerome Gibson, 1904-1979: A biographical memoir. Washington, DC: National Academy of Sciences.
  88. ^ Gilbert, D. (2008). Curriculum vitae. Retrieved August 10, 2008.
  89. ^ University of Southampton. (2007). Stevan Harnad's faculty profile. Retrieved August 3, 2008.
  90. ^ Mather, M. (2008). Curriculum vitae. Retrieved August 6, 2008.
  91. ^ Brown University Library. (1993). Harold Schlosberg's biographical sketch. Retrieved August 19, 2008.
  92. ^ Trustees of Princeton University, The. (2008). Facilities of the Center for the Study of Brain, Mind, and Behavior. Retrieved July 10, 2008.
  93. ^ Trustees of Princeton University, The. (2008). Personnel of the Center for the Study of Brain, Mind, and Behavior. Retrieved July 10, 2008.
  94. ^ Narain, C. (2009). Budget cuts delay neuroscience building. The Daily Princetonian. Retrieved March 9, 2009.
  95. ^ Lack, K. (2008). Psychology building to replace Lot 20. The Daily Princetonian. Retrieved July 9, 2008.
  96. ^ Liemer, R. (2006). Famed architect Moneo to design neuroscience building. The Daily Princetonian. Retrieved July 9, 2008.
  97. ^ Chaikin, M. (2006). History of the psychology library: Princeton University Archived 2010-06-14 at the Wayback Machine.. Retrieved July 31, 2008.
  98. ^ Lack, K., & Eshleman, D. (2008). Lewis Library makes a grand debut. The Daily Princetonian. Retrieved March 9, 2009.

External linksEdit