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The Janusian Process in Scientific Creativity
Twenty-two Nobel laureates in the fields of chemistry, physics, and medicine and physiology from Europe and the United States were interviewed according to a systematic research protocol focused onExpand
Bipolar Illness, Creativity, and Treatment
There have been in recent years increasing claims in both popular and professional literature for a connection between bipolar illness and creativity. A review of studies supporting this claimExpand
The Emerging Goddess: The Creative Process in Art, Science and Other Fields
and emotional purposes, and concrete images emerge. Furthermore, homospatial thinking is not simply a type of gestalt process where the formulation of new wholes or new contexts is the primaryExpand
Creativity, mental health, and alcoholism
Abstract Findings from a research project on the creative process spanning a 25‐year period are applied to considerations regarding mental health and creativity. Two specific creative functions areExpand
On anger.
Anger is not an involuntary emotional response to a specific situation, but a philosophy-a way of viewing the world that represents an outlook of grandiosity, self righteousness, commanding, and condemning. Expand
The process of Janusian thinking in creativity.
  • A. Rothenberg
  • Medicine, Psychology
  • Archives of general psychiatry
  • 1 March 1971
Understanding the psychological factors in creativity should be of importance in the theory and everyday practice of the art of psychotherapy. Expand
Physical Control of the Mind: Toward a Psychocivilized Society
  • A. Rothenberg
  • Computer Science
  • The Yale Journal of Biology and Medicine
  • 1 August 1970
The author seems compelled to teach pharmacology, anesthesiology and the entire history of surgery in order to place his historical narration about curare in very specific perspective, which will satisfy neither the profession nor the laity. Expand
  • A. Rothenberg
  • Psychology, Medicine
  • The American journal of psychiatry
  • 1 April 1964
Creativity, articulation, and psychotherapy.
  • A. Rothenberg
  • Psychology, Medicine
  • The Journal of the American Academy of…
  • 1983