Henri Delacroix

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Henri Delacroix (2 December 1873–3 December 1937) was a French psychologist, "one of the most famous and most prolific French psychologists working at the beginning of [the twentieth] century."[1]

Born in Paris, Henri Delacroix was educated at the Lycée Henri-IV and the Sorbonne, gaining his agrégation in philosophy in 1894. After two years at the University of Berlin and the University of Heidelberg, he became a professor at the Lycée de Pau,[2] He later became a professor and subsequently dean of the Faculty of Letters at the Sorbonne. He died in Paris.

Works[edit]

  • Essai sur le mysticisme spéculatif en Allemagne au quatorzième siècle, 1899.
  • Études d'histoire et de psychologie du mysticisme; les grands mystiques chrétiens, 1908.
  • La psychologie de Stendhal, 1918.
  • La religion et la foi, 1922.
  • Le langage et la pensée, 1924.
  • L'analyse psychologique de la fonction linguistique, 1926.
  • Psychologie de l'art; essai sur l'activité artistique, 1927.
  • Les grandes formes de la vie mentale, 1934.
  • L'enfant et le langage, 1934.
  • Les grands mystiques chrétiens, 1938

References[edit]

  1. ^ Brigitte Nerlich & David D. Clarke, Language, action, and context: the early history of pragmatics in Europe and America, 1780-1930, John Benjamins Publishing Company, 1996, p.258
  2. ^ Henrika Kuklick & Elizabeth Long, eds., Knowledge and society, studies in the sociology of culture past and present, JAI Press, 1985, p.59

External links[edit]