Today new forms of critical psychology are challenging the cognitive revolution that has dominated psychology for the past three decades. This book explores the historical roots of these new psychologies. It demonstrates that their ideas are not quite as new as is often supposed.



On September 29, 1694, a young man wrote to his old teacher and family friend about the progress of his studies. No, he had not made any new discoveries, he wrote. And if he had, he would have kept quiet about them. Mankind did not need any more so-called inventions. So, it was all the better that he had little to ...

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