Palgrave Studies in the Theory and History of Psychology

Book Series
There are 14 volumes in this series
Published 2014 - 2019

About this series

Palgrave Studies in the Theory and History of Psychology publishes scholarly books that use historical and theoretical methods to critically examine the historical development and contemporary status of psychological concepts, methods, research, theories, and interventions. Books in this series are characterised by one, or a combination of, the following: (a) an emphasis on the concrete particulars of psychologists' scientific and professional practices, together with a critical examination of the assumptions that attend their use; (b) expanding the horizon of the discipline to include more interdisciplinary and transdisciplinary work performed by researchers and practitioners inside and outside of the discipline, increasing the knowledge created by the psychological humanities; (c) “doing justice” to the persons, communities, marginalized and oppressed people, or to academic ideas such as science or objectivity, or to critical concepts such social justice, resistance, agency, power, and democratic research. These examinations are anchored in clear, accessible descriptions of what psychologists do and believe about their activities. All the books in the series share the aim of advancing the scientific and professional practices of psychology and psychologists, even as they offer probing and detailed questioning and critical reconstructions of these practices.  The series welcomes proposals for edited and authored works, in the form of full-length monographs or Palgrave Pivots; contact beth.farrow@palgrave.com for further information. 

Series Editor:

Thomas Teo is Professor of Psychology at York University, Canada. 

Series Editorial Board: 

Alex Gillespie, London School of Economics and Political Science, UK; Suzanne R. Kirschner, College of the Holy Cross, USA; Annette Mülberger, Universitat Autonoma de Barcelona, Spain; Lisa M. Osbeck, University of West Georgia, USA; Peter Raggatt, James Cook University, Australia; Alexandra Rutherford ,York University, Canada.