Bernard Glueck Sr.
Bernard Charles Glueck Sr. (December 10, 1884 - October 5, 1972) was a Polish-American forensic psychiatrist and psychoanalyst. He established the first prison psychiatric clinic and was an expert witness in the Leopold and Loeb trial. He also served as president of the American Psychopathological Association in 1945.
Life and career
Glueck founded the first prison psychiatric clinic at Sing Sing Prison in 1915. He served in the Medical Corps of the United States Army, starting in 1918. In 1920, he introduced his brother Sheldon Glueck to his brother's future wife Eleanor Glueck. Sheldon and Eleanor Glueck went on to have a lifelong collaboration studying juvenile delinquency.
Glueck founded the private Stony Lodge Hospital in Ossining, New York in 1927. After retiring in 1947, Glueck continued to work for the Veterans Administration, the University of North Carolina, and John Umstead Hospital in Butner, North Carolina.
- Studies in Forensic Psychology (1916)
- Translator from German to English of Alfred Adler's opus magnum, The neurotic constitution: Outlines of a comparative individualistic psychology and psychotherapy (1917)
- A study of 608 admissions to Sing Sing Prison (1918)
- The psychoanalysis of the total personality: The application of Freud's theory of the ego to the neuroses (1935)
- A Note on War Psychiatry (1942)
- Social psychopathology (1949)
- Guide to the Bernard Glueck Sr. Papers 1910–1971 via University of Chicago
- Works by Bernard Glueck at Project Gutenberg
- Works by or about Bernard Glueck Sr. at Internet Archive
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