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Wrong Philip Woollcott?

Philip Woollcott

Professor of Clinical Psychiatry

The Lifwynn Foundation

HQ Phone:  (212) 452-5267

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

The Lifwynn Foundation

173 East 74 Street

New York City, New York,10021

United States

Company Description

The foundation was established in 1927 by Burrow and was the setting for an on-going experimental community of inquiry into the nature of what Burrow called the "Social Neurosis. To Burrow, our problems are not individual but collective. We are an organism tha...more

Background Information

Employment History

Professor of Clinical Psychiatry

University of Illinois


Web References(6 Total References)


lifwynnfoundation.org

Philip Woollcott, Jr., M.D.
Professor of Clinical Psychiatry, University of Illinois at


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Philip Woollcott, Jr., M.D.
Professor of Clinical Psychiatry,


www.lifwynnfoundation.org [cached]

by Philip Woollcott, Jr., M.D.
By Philip Woollcott, MD


lifwynnfoundation.org [cached]

by Philip Woollcott, MD


lifwynnfoundation.org [cached]

Philip Woollcott, Jr., M.D.
In a series of publications Philip Woollcott reported an analysis of the psychology of religious experience utilizing data from two sources (1962, 1969). The first comprised reports of patients, clergy, and other religious volunteers. The "research tool" used was an in-depth, relatively open-ended interview in which the subject was encouraged to describe any religious or mystic experiences beginning in childhood, emphasizing adolescence, and continuing to the present. The interview lasted ninety minutes to two hours and in approximately twenty cases was supplemented by a full battery of psychological tests administered by an experienced clinical psychologist (Pruyser 1968). The second source of data comprised published autobiographical accounts of religious figures, notably Augustine, Martin Luther, and Ignatius of Loyola (Woollcott 1966, 1963, 1969). This second illumination, although more creative and productive, was accompanied by a pronounced humility (Woollcott 1969). Phenomenologically, they seem much the same if one examines only the experience of the ecstasy itself (Woollcott 1969). We have referred in previous studies to this basic human ambivalence as the "fusion-individuation conflict" (Woollcott 1981). Woollcott, P. 1962. "The Psychiatric Patient's Religion. Journal of Religion and Health. 1 (July 4): 337-49.


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