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Location Call Number / Copy Notes Barcode Shelving Location Status Due Date
Kirtland Community College Library D 810 .J4 F72713 1985 30536384 General Collection Available -

Record details

  • ISBN: 9780671023379 (pbk.)
  • ISBN: 0671023373 (pbk.)
  • ISBN: 0671834657
  • Physical Description: 221 p. ; 18 cm.
  • Edition: Rev. and updated.
  • Publisher: New York : Washington Square Press/Pocket Books, 1985, c1984.

Content descriptions

General Note:
Translation of Psycholog erlebt das Konzentrationslager.
Bibliography, etc. Note: Includes bibliographical references (181-221).
Formatted Contents Note: Experiences in a concentration camp -- Logotherapy in a nutshell -- Postscript 1984. The case for a tragic optimism.
Subject: Logotherapy
Psychologists Austria Biography
Holocaust, Jewish (1939-1945) Psychological aspects
Holocaust, Jewish (1939-1945) Personal narratives
Frankl, Viktor Emil

Syndetic Solutions - Author Notes for ISBN Number 0671023373
Man's Search for Meaning : An Introduction to Logotherapy
Man's Search for Meaning : An Introduction to Logotherapy
by Frankl, Viktor
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Author Notes

Man's Search for Meaning : An Introduction to Logotherapy

Viktor E. Frankl was a man who persevered in living, writing, and helping people, despite suffering for years at the hands of the Nazis. He was born in Vienna on March 26, 1905, and received his doctorate of medicine in 1930. As a psychiatrist, he supervised a ward of suicidal female patients, and later became chief of the neurological department at Rothschild Hospital in Vienna. Frankl's successful career was halted temporarily in 1942 when he was deported to a Nazi concentration camp. In Auschwitz and other camps, he witnessed and experienced daily horrors until 1945. Although he survived, his parents and many other family members did not. Returning to Vienna in 1945, he resumed his work, becoming head physician of the neurological department at the Vienna Polyclinic Hospital. Frankl wrote more than 30 books, the most famous being Man's Search For Meaning. As a professor, he taught at many American universities, including Harvard and Stanford. He is credited with the development of logotherapy, a new style of psychotherapy. He died in Vienna in 1997. (Bowker Author Biography)

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