Horowitz, Leonard M.
Leonard M. Horowitz is an emeritus professor of Psychology at Stanford University. In the course of his long and diverse career, Horowitz originally studied verbal learning and memory before making major contributions to the field of interpersonal assessment as well as the analysis of social and motivational foundations of psychopathology.
Educational Background and Professional Appointments
Horowitz received his education from Johns Hopkins University in Baltimore, where he earned his B.A. and M.A. in 1957 and his Ph.D. in Psychology in 1960. During his doctoral training, Horowitz was supported by several prestigious fellowships, including a Woodrow Wilson Fellowship, a Social Science Research Council Fellowship, and a Fulbright Fellowship completed at University College, London. Upon receiving his doctorate in 1960, Horowitz joined the faculty of Stanford University in Palo Alto, California, where he remained throughout his career.
Until the early 1970s, Horowitz’s...
- Horowitz, L. M., & Strack, S. S. (Eds.). (2010). Handbook of interpersonal psychology: Theory, research, assessment and therapeutic interventions. New York: Wiley.Google Scholar
- Horowitz, L. M., Alden, L., Wiggins, J. W., & Pincus, A. (2000). IIP: The inventory of interpersonal problems. San Antonio: The Psychological Corporation.Google Scholar
- Leary, T. (1957). Interpersonal diagnosis of personality. New York: Ronald Press.Google Scholar
- Rosch, E. (1978). Principles of categorization. In E. Rosch & B. B. Lloyd (Eds.), Cognition and categorization (pp. 27–48). Hillsdale: Erlbaum.Google Scholar
- Wiggins, J. S. (1991). Agency and communion as conceptual coordinates for the understanding and measurement of interpersonal behavior. In W. M. Grove & D. Cicchetti (Eds.), Thinking clearly about psychology: Vol. 1. Personality and psychopathology (pp. 89–113). Minneapolis: University of Minnesota Press.Google Scholar