Abnormal Children : A Book for Parents, Teachers, and Medical Officers of Schools.

By: Hollander, BernardMaterial type: TextTextSeries: eBooks on DemandPsychology Revivals: Publisher: Florence : Taylor and Francis, 2014Copyright date: ©2015Description: 1 online resource (265 pages)Content type: text Media type: computer Carrier type: online resourceISBN: 9781317554257Subject(s): Special educationGenre/Form: Electronic books.Additional physical formats: Print version:: Abnormal Children : A Book for Parents, Teachers, and Medical Officers of SchoolsDDC classification: 618.9289 LOC classification: LC3965 -- .H655 2015Online resources: Click here to view this ebook.
Contents:
Cover -- Half Title -- Title Page -- Copyright Page -- Original Title Page -- Original Copyright Page -- Preface -- Table of Contents -- List of Illustrations -- Chapter I Causes of Abnormality. Effects of Heredity, Injury, and Disease -- Chapter II Idiocy and Imbecility -- Chapter III Feeble-Minded Children -- Chapter IV Backward Children -- Chapter V Character Defects in Children. Ill-Temper, Jealousy, Vindictiveness, Callousness, Cupidity, Bragging, Stubbornness, Impudence, Etc. -- Chapter VI Moral Weak-Mindedness. Youthful Criminals -- Chapter VII Nervous and Precocious Children -- Chapter VIII Nervous Disorders of Childhood. Epilepsy, Night Terrors, Chorea, Stammering, Morbid Shyness, Etc. -- Chapter IX Insanity in Childhood and Adolescence -- Chapter X Abnormal Heads of Children and Their Significance -- Chapter XI What to Do with Our Boys and Girls. Their Education and Choice of Pursuits -- Chapter XII The Moral Education of Children -- Appendix Points to Observe in the Medical Examination of Mentally Defective Children of School Age -- Index.
Summary: Born in Vienna in 1864, Bernard Hollander was a London-based psychiatrist. He is best known for being one of the main proponents of phrenology. This title, originally published in 1916, deals with "the nervous defects of children, and the various forms and degrees of mental and moral deficiency that may occur from infancy up to the age of twenty-one." Very much of its time, it looks at both what it calls the "subnormal" and the "supernormal" child, the causes of abnormality, and suggests ways of educating children in order to minimise their defects and maximise their abilities. This is an opportunity to enjoy a historical look at child psychology from the early twentieth century.
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LC3965 -- .H655 2015 (Browse shelf) http://ebookcentral.proquest.com/lib/uttyler/detail.action?docID=1815546 Available EBC1815546

Cover -- Half Title -- Title Page -- Copyright Page -- Original Title Page -- Original Copyright Page -- Preface -- Table of Contents -- List of Illustrations -- Chapter I Causes of Abnormality. Effects of Heredity, Injury, and Disease -- Chapter II Idiocy and Imbecility -- Chapter III Feeble-Minded Children -- Chapter IV Backward Children -- Chapter V Character Defects in Children. Ill-Temper, Jealousy, Vindictiveness, Callousness, Cupidity, Bragging, Stubbornness, Impudence, Etc. -- Chapter VI Moral Weak-Mindedness. Youthful Criminals -- Chapter VII Nervous and Precocious Children -- Chapter VIII Nervous Disorders of Childhood. Epilepsy, Night Terrors, Chorea, Stammering, Morbid Shyness, Etc. -- Chapter IX Insanity in Childhood and Adolescence -- Chapter X Abnormal Heads of Children and Their Significance -- Chapter XI What to Do with Our Boys and Girls. Their Education and Choice of Pursuits -- Chapter XII The Moral Education of Children -- Appendix Points to Observe in the Medical Examination of Mentally Defective Children of School Age -- Index.

Born in Vienna in 1864, Bernard Hollander was a London-based psychiatrist. He is best known for being one of the main proponents of phrenology. This title, originally published in 1916, deals with "the nervous defects of children, and the various forms and degrees of mental and moral deficiency that may occur from infancy up to the age of twenty-one." Very much of its time, it looks at both what it calls the "subnormal" and the "supernormal" child, the causes of abnormality, and suggests ways of educating children in order to minimise their defects and maximise their abilities. This is an opportunity to enjoy a historical look at child psychology from the early twentieth century.

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