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'''Charles Samuel Myers''' ([[1873]] – [[1946]]) was a significant [[England|English]] [[psychologist]].
 
'''Charles Samuel Myers''' ([[1873]] – [[1946]]) was a significant [[England|English]] [[psychologist]].
   
In 1909, when [[W. H. R. Rivers]] resigned a part of his Lectureship, C. S. Myers became the first University Lecturer in [[Cambridge University]] whose whole duty was to teach [[Experimental psychology]]. For this he received a stipend of £50 a year.<ref name="ajop">{{cite journal
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In [[1909]], when [[W. H. R. Rivers]] resigned a part of his Lectureship, C. S. Myers became the first University Lecturer in [[Cambridge University]] whose whole duty was to teach [[Experimental psychology]]. For this he received a stipend of £50 a year.<ref name="ajop">{{cite journal
 
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| author = [[Frederic Bartlett|Bartlett, F.C]]
 
| author = [[Frederic Bartlett|Bartlett, F.C]]
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[[Category:English psychologists|Myers, Charles Samuel]]
 
[[Category:English psychologists|Myers, Charles Samuel]]
 
[[Category:Presidents of the BPS]]
 
[[Category:Presidents of the BPS]]

Latest revision as of 16:04, April 4, 2009

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Charles Samuel Myers (18731946) was a significant English psychologist.

In 1909, when W. H. R. Rivers resigned a part of his Lectureship, C. S. Myers became the first University Lecturer in Cambridge University whose whole duty was to teach Experimental psychology. For this he received a stipend of £50 a year.[1]

See alsoEdit

ReferencesEdit

  1. Bartlett, F.C (1937). Cambridge, England, 1887-1937. American Journal of Psychology 50: 97-110.


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