Definition of Animal psychology
1. Noun. The branch of psychology concerned with the behavior of animals.
Medical Definition of Animal psychology
1. A branch of psychology concerned with the study of the behaviour and physiological responses of animal organisms as a means of understanding human behaviour; some synonyms include comparative psychology, experimental psychology, and physiological psychology. (05 Mar 2000)
Animal Psychology Pictures
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Animal Psychology
Literary usage of Animal psychology
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The American Journal of Psychology by Edward Bradford ( Titchener, Granville Stanley Hall (1921)
"... to do rough justice to the modern developments of animal psychology. The incident is eminently characteristic: Wundt, who knew nothing at first hand of ..."
2. The Encyclopedia Americana: A Library of Universal Knowledge (1918)
"animal psychology is an infant science, or part-science. ... E., "Instinct and Intelligence' ; Wundt, W., "Human and animal psychology' (New York 1905). ..."
3. General Psychology by Walter Samuel Hunter (1919)
"CHAPTER I animal psychology Introduction.—The psychology of the last fifteen years has been particularly characterized by the growth of the objective point ..."
4. Psychological Review by American Psychological Association (1895)
"Lectures on Human and animal psychology. W. WUNDT. Translated by JE Creighton and EB Titchener. ... animal psychology ..."
5. The Psychology of Conviction: A Study of Beliefs and Attitudes by Joseph Jastrow (1918)
"... FACT AND FABLE IN animal psychology As an instance of a simple and clear-cut "case" in the study of conviction, the contrast of the facts and the fables ..."
6. The Monist by Hegeler Institute (1899)
"MYTHS IN animal psychology. rl ^HE life-histories of animals, from the primordial germ-cell to -*- the end of the life-cycle ; their daily, periodical, ..."
7. The British Journal of Psychology by British Psychological Society (1913)
"THE endeavour to replace, in the field of animal psychology, the older methods of anecdote and chance observation by those laying claim to greater ..."