Angus Campbell (psychologist)

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
A. Angus Campbell
Campbell at the University of Michigan going over the plans of a survey in 1948
Born(1910-08-10)August 10, 1910
DiedDecember 15, 1980(1980-12-15) (aged 70)
Academic background
Alma materStanford University
ThesisAn Experimental Analysis of Ease of Conditioning in Man (1936)
Doctoral advisorErnest Hilgard
Academic work
InstitutionsUniversity of Michigan
Doctoral studentsPhilip Converse

Albert Angus Campbell (August 10, 1910 – December 15, 1980) was an American social psychologist best known for his research into electoral systems and for co-writing The American Voter with Philip Converse, Warren Miller, and Donald E. Stokes. Campbell published his work under the name Angus Campbell. He was a professor at the University of Michigan. He died in Ann Arbor, Michigan on December 15, 1980.[1]


  • Campbell, Angus, Converse, Philip E., Miller, Warren E., Stokes, Donald E. (1960). The American Voter.
  • Campbell, Angus (1964). The American Voter, an Abridgment. New York: John Wiley and Sons.
  • Campbell, Angus (1966). Elections and the Political Order. New York: John Wiley and Sons.
  • Campbell, Angus, Gurin, Gerald, Miller, Warren E. (1971). The Voter Decides. New York: Praeger.
  • Campbell, Angus. (1971). White Attitudes Towards Black People. Institute for Social Research.
  • Campbell, Angus, and Converse, Philip E. (1972). The Human Meaning of Social Change. New York: Russell Sage Foundation.


  1. ^ Ennis, Thomas (16 December 1980). "Angus Campbell, 70; Social Researcher". The New York Times. p. D21.

Further reading[edit]

  • Utter, Glenn H.; Lockhart, Charles, eds. (2002). American Political Scientists: A Dictionary (2nd ed.). pp. 57–58. ISBN 0-313-31957-X.

External links[edit]