BALDWIN, JAMES MARK

(1861-1934) U.S. psychologist. Baldwin earned his doctorate at Princeton University in 1887, after studying under James McCosh (1811-1895). He had spent a year traveling in Germany, where he studied with Wilhelm Wundt, among others. He taught at a number of universities, founding laboratories at the University of Toronto (1889) and Princeton University (1893). He also reestablished the laboratory originally founded by G. Stanley Hall at Johns Hopkins University (1903). Dismissed from Johns Hopkins in 1908 following a scandal, he taught in Mexico City for several years before settling at L

BALDWIN, JAMES MARK: "James Mark Baldwin was an influential psychologist who established laboratories, taught at universities, and performed research on the cognitive abilities of children."
Cite this page: N., Pam M.S., "BALDWIN, JAMES MARK," in PsychologyDictionary.org, April 7, 2013, https://psychologydictionary.org/baldwin-james-mark/ (accessed October 1, 2020).
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