• 1948
  • In summing up the evidence to date, Oliver (1980b) has suggested that the most epistemologically efficient explanation derives from Helson's (1948, 1964) adaptation level theory which suggests that judgments of newly perceived stimuli are affected by prior experience with the general class of objects (the adaptation level) and the discrepancy perceived between the new stimulus and previously determined stimulus levels. (acrwebsite.org)
  • psychoanalyst
  • As a psychotherapist and psychoanalyst I have worked with my patients' dreams and my own dreams for many years and I know that dreams can be immensely useful in therapy and in self knowledge. (meta-religion.com)
  • Franz Gabriel Alexander (22 January 1891 - 8 March 1964) was a Hungarian-American psychoanalyst and physician, who is considered one of the founders of psychosomatic medicine and psychoanalytic criminology. (wikipedia.org)
  • 1967
  • Kuravlyov's other notable films of this period include one of the first Soviet horror movies Viy (Viy or Spirit of Evil, 1967) adaptation of Gogol's novell directed by Georgi Kropachyov, where he played young seminarist Khoma Brutus, and a psychological melodrama Nepodsuden (Not Under the Jurisdiction, 1969) directed by Vladimir Krasnopolsky and Valeri Uskov, where he played the negative character Sorokin. (wikipedia.org)
  • Screw Style" (or "Screwceremony") (ねじ式, neji-shiki), Tsuge's most famous work, was published in Garo in 1967. (wikipedia.org)
  • 1968
  • From 1968 to 1981, he worked in the Institute of Foreign Languages after the name of V. Brussov (Yerevan) as a lecturer of psychology, then as assistant professor and as a Head of the Department of Psychology. (wikipedia.org)
  • Based on theoretical works by Engel, Kollat, and Blackwell (1968), Howard and Sheth (1969), Andreasen (1977), and Day {1977), research in both the laboratory and the field is proliferating. (acrwebsite.org)
  • Broadway
  • In addition to her active film career, de Havilland continued her work in the theatre, appearing three times on Broadway, in Romeo and Juliet (1951), Candida (1952), and A Gift of Time (1962) with Henry Fonda. (wikipedia.org)
  • film
  • This fantasy, about a nanny with magical powers, became one of the great publishing successes of the twentieth century, enjoying new bursts of popularity after the book's adaptation to film in 1964 and to a stage musical in the early 2000s. (encyclopedia.com)
  • The full conflated text of Hamlet can run to four hours in performance, so most film adaptations are heavily cut, sometimes by removing entire characters. (wikipedia.org)
  • Gamlet) is a 1964 film adaptation in Russian, based on a translation by Boris Pasternak and directed by Grigori Kozintsev, with a score by Dmitri Shostakovich. (wikipedia.org)
  • De Havilland made her screen debut in Reinhardt's film adaptation A Midsummer Night's Dream in 1935. (wikipedia.org)
  • He made numerous collaborations with director Jonathan Demme, including roles in the critically acclaimed drama Philadelphia, comedy Married to the Mob, historical horror-drama Beloved, the political-thriller remake The Manchurian Candidate, and the Best Picture-winning psychological horror film adaptation The Silence of the Lambs. (wikipedia.org)
  • He has had a long-lasting influence, and his works have been adapted to film and television numerous times. (wikipedia.org)
  • In this powerful adaptation of the John Osbourne drama, Richard Burton gives one of his finest performances on film as Jimmy Porter, an ill-tempered and arrogant young man with a grudge against the establishment and disdain for those around him. (harvard.edu)
  • Haunted by recurring visions of the child, they make a series of discoveries that drive the film to its frightening, psychological resolution. (harvard.edu)
  • Lorre's last film, completed just a few months before his fatal heart attack in 1964, was Jerry Lewis' The Patsy, in which, ironically, the dourly demonic Lorre played a director of comedy films. (rottentomatoes.com)
  • playwright
  • His recent collection, Like You'd Understand Anyway, includes stories about the Greek playwright Aeschylus, the Chernobyl disaster and the 1964 Alaska earthquake. (wikipedia.org)
  • novel
  • Yogesh Patelnu Vevishal is an adaptation of his novel Kimball Ravenswood. (wikipedia.org)
  • Her most successful work, as a novel and as a play, was The Constant Nymph. (wikipedia.org)
  • Among her later successes were The Fool of the Family (1930), a sequel to The Constant Nymph, and the psychological novel A Long Time Ago (1932). (wikipedia.org)
  • However, though X3's director Brett Ratner was excoriated in some circles for the lack of character moments, Ratner delivered far more kickass visual moments than Vaughn-- which is ironic since prior to CLASS Vaughn's most noteworthy project was his adaptation of the graphic novel KICK-ASS. (blogspot.co.uk)
  • physical
  • Sigmund Freud pursued a deep interest in psychosomatic illnesses following his correspondence with Georg Groddeck who was, at the time, researching the possibility of treating physical disorders through psychological processes. (wikipedia.org)
  • 1970s
  • He performed a great deal of voiceover work, including some of the Hulk's growls on 1970s television series The Incredible Hulk, Superman: The Animated Series, Justice League, Spirit: Stallion of the Cimarron, The Critic, Men in Black: The Series and Squidbillies. (wikipedia.org)
  • Following his success in Garo, Tsuge became withdrawn, and from the 1970s no longer had his works published in that magazine. (wikipedia.org)
  • widely
  • From 1965 to 1970, he entered his most widely known phase when he produced often surrealistic and introspective works for Garo. (wikipedia.org)
  • Henry Bernard David Kettlewell's study of the peppered moth, Biston betularia , is one of the most widely cited cases of natural selection producing adaptation. (encyclopedia.com)
  • human
  • Upon graduation, McGrath became research scientist and project director of Psychological Research Associates in Arlington Virginia for two years, and then vice president of Human Sciences Research, Inc. in McLean Virginia for three years. (wikipedia.org)
  • In contrast, modern computer work those for which the human species has developed specific environments represents a problem with a variety of artifi- phenotypic adaptations. (deepdyve.com)
  • theory
  • In 1964, William D. Hamilton proposed inclusive fitness theory, emphasizing a "gene's-eye" view of evolution. (wikipedia.org)
  • Keyishan adds that Hamlet films can also be classified by the auteur theory: Olivier's and Zeffirelli's Hamlets, for example, can be viewed among the body of their directorial work. (wikipedia.org)
  • The pair collaborated on much of their work, including an elaboration on the opponent process theory. (wikipedia.org)
  • Hurvich and Jameson's adaptation of the opponent process theory became known as a more complete explanation of color vision than the Young-Helmholtz theory. (wikipedia.org)
  • Helson's (1964) theory may be viewed as isomorphic with the process of expectancy disconfirmation thought to occur in satisfaction judgments, differing only in terminology. (acrwebsite.org)
  • disability
  • The individual model of disability is deeply ingrained and " taken as given " in the medical, psychological, and sociological literature. (encyclopedia.com)
  • These barriers include inaccessible education or lack of education, inaccessible information and communication systems, inaccessible working environments, inadequate or lacking disability benefits, discriminatory health and social-care services, and inaccessible transport, housing, public buildings, and amenities (Swain et al. (encyclopedia.com)
  • roles
  • In her later career, she was most successful in drama films, such as In This Our Life (1942) and Light in the Piazza (1962), and unglamorous roles in psychological dramas, such films as The Dark Mirror (1946) and Hush… Hush, Sweet Charlotte (1964). (wikipedia.org)
  • Napier established himself in character roles and worked steadily for the next 35 years. (wikipedia.org)
  • females
  • For male mammals, which have a relatively fast reproduction rate, sexual selection leads to adaptations that help them compete for females. (wikipedia.org)
  • journalist
  • Although she had moderate success on the stage, appearing in Shakespeare's plays and touring New South Wales with a repertory company in 1921, Travers had to make ends meet by working as a journalist. (encyclopedia.com)
  • research
  • Research has shown that during computer work, Department of Public Health Science, Norwegian University visual discomfort and pain in the neck and shoulder area of Life Sciences, Ås, Norway are associated, indicating a relation between the visual and Department of Optometry, Radiography and Lighting the musculoskeletal system (Fostervold et al. (deepdyve.com)
  • historical
  • The collection acknowledges over sixty non-fiction works that helped to shape the historical detail in the stories. (wikipedia.org)
  • years
  • He taught for a brief period and worked in a machinery concern for few years. (wikipedia.org)
  • The work on Oblomov continued for several years after the publication of "Oblomov's Dream" but was first interrupted by the death of Goncharov's mother, and then his decision to join the around the world voyage of the sea vessel The Frigate Pallas. (wikipedia.org)
  • He spent several years working at Harvard before he became a researcher at Eastman Kodak. (wikipedia.org)
  • I have also worked for many years on the biology of REM sleep and I believe we now understand quite well the biology of the underlying state which is the best (though not the only) substrate for dreaming. (meta-religion.com)
  • About 15 years ago in India, a professor UC Rai accomplished some pioneering work with a technique of meditation called Sahaja Yoga . (sol.com.au)
  • environment
  • In contrast, his friend Andrey Stoltz, born to a German father and a Russian mother, is raised in a strict, disciplined environment, and he is dedicated and hard-working. (wikipedia.org)
  • They proposed that when an individual was presented with a stressful situation, he could react in one of two ways: Autoplastic adaptation: The subject tries to change himself, i.e. the internal environment. (wikipedia.org)
  • Alloplastic adaptation: The subject tries to change the situation, i.e. the external environment. (wikipedia.org)
  • ISBN
  • ISBN 978-0-19-509266-0 The life and work of an eminent psychologist, 1998, New York: Springer. (wikipedia.org)
  • environments
  • We are, in Ernst Mayr's terms (1964), the "generalist" animal, prepared to adapt to and to develop cultures in the most varied environments. (encyclopedia.com)
  • career
  • After leaving his Kentucky hometown to serve in the army, he graduated college and worked as a sports coach and art teacher before settling on acting as a career. (wikipedia.org)
  • films
  • In 1964, he shot two films - Zhivyot takoy paren' (There Is Such a Lad) and Vash syn i brat (Your Son and Brother) - both starring Leonid Kuravlyov. (wikipedia.org)
  • She also worked in television, appearing in two successful miniseries, Roots: The Next Generations (1979) and North and South II (1986), and television feature films, such as Anastasia: The Mystery of Anna for which she received a Primetime Emmy Award. (wikipedia.org)
  • 70 Movies in HD from Famed Russian Studio Mosfilm - Free - Includes films by Tarkovsky, Eisenstein and Kurosawa, plus Sergei Bondarchuk's 1969 adaptation of Leo Tolstoy's War and Peace . (openculture.com)
  • active
  • and a preference for events-driven plots that fight against what Shepard terms "the tyranny of the epiphany", referencing the more psychological, less active plots popularized by short story writers such as James Joyce. (wikipedia.org)
  • modern
  • Banshi Naamni Ek Chhokri (1964) was his first short story collection with experimental modern styles. (wikipedia.org)
  • The play is a frenetic, fast-paced comedy in which three actors present abridged versions of all of the works of William Shakespeare in one gigantic and entertaining parody with modern cultural and local references, improvisation and audience participation thrown in. (blogspot.com)
  • short
  • His works have rarely been translated-in English, only three short works have appeared. (wikipedia.org)
  • The Complete Works Of William Shakespeare (Abridged) (also known as The Compleat Wrks Of Wllm Shkspr (Abridged) ) was written by Adam Long, Daniel Singer, and Jess Winfield, founding members of the Reduced Shakespeare Company (a three-man comedy troupe that takes long, serious subjects and reduces them to short, sharp comedies). (blogspot.com)
  • writer
  • As a writer she used only her first and middle initials, a common device in British letters especially among women who wanted their work to be appreciated on its own merits. (encyclopedia.com)
  • structure
  • Most of his works are oriented towards the basic Malayalam family structure and culture and many of them were path-breaking in the history of Malayalam literature. (wikipedia.org)
  • heart
  • Furthermore, during computer work per se, trapezius muscle activity and blood flow, orbicularis oculi muscle blood flow, and heart rate were increased compared to rest. (deepdyve.com)
  • production
  • In 1970, BBC Books published the play scripts along with extensive behind-the-scenes information written by Barton and Hall, and other members of the Royal Shakespeare Company who worked on the production. (wikipedia.org)
  • drama
  • In 1951, Lorre briefly returned to Germany, where he directed and starred in the intriguing (if not wholly successful) postwar psychological drama The Lost One. (rottentomatoes.com)
  • play
  • Olivier excised the "political" elements of the play (entirely cutting Fortinbras, Rosencrantz and Guildenstern) in favour of an intensely psychological performance. (wikipedia.org)
  • In 1699, Colley Cibber's The Tragical History of King Richard the Third used scenes from 3 Henry VI as a form of prologue to rest of the play, establishing a tradition still in use in filmic adaptations of Richard III (see, for example, James Keane and André Calmettes's 1912 version, Laurence Olivier's 1955 version or Richard Loncraine's 1995 version). (wikipedia.org)
  • known for his work
  • He was perhaps best known for his work on coping, gaining attention for studies that showed that patients who engaged in denial about the seriousness of their situation did better than those who were more "realistic. (wikipedia.org)
  • life
  • Kuravlyov played a very atypical character - a plumber named Afonya Borshchyov, who takes bribes, often gets into trouble, abuses alcohol, quarrels with his superiors at work, and doesn't really know what to do with his life. (wikipedia.org)
  • His works range from tales of ordinary life to dream-like surrealism, and often show his interest in traveling about Japan. (wikipedia.org)
  • Since 1987, he has stopped producing comics, and has lived a quiet life with his son in Tokyo since his wife's death in 1999, occasionally cooperating with adaptations and reproductions of his past work. (wikipedia.org)
  • past
  • Russell introduced Travers to Irish poet William Butler Yeats and to other Irish literary figures who drew on Ireland's mythical past in their works. (encyclopedia.com)
  • group
  • McGrath's work in group dynamics included the classification of group tasks into four basic goals. (wikipedia.org)
  • among
  • Groups focused only on generating goals are working towards creating new methods or using existing methods to achieve their goals while groups focused on choosing goals are deciding on a correct course of action or what they deem the best course of action from among various options. (wikipedia.org)
  • I have recently been exploring a new approach to dreaming based on work with dreams after trauma, among other studies, and a new model of the mind. (meta-religion.com)
  • Among also prevalent among individuals who work with comput- computer workers, there is a high prevalence of visual ers (Gerr et al. (deepdyve.com)