A study of personality: A Western and Soviet point of view

John Hritzuk1
1University of Calgary, Canada
Cite this article:  Hritzuk, J. (1973). A study of personality: A Western and Soviet point of view. Social Behavior and Personality: An international journal, 1(1), 58-63.

Volume 1 Issue 1 | e30 | Published: February 1973 | DOI: https://doi.org/10.2224/sbp.1973.1.1.58

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A theoretical and experimental comparison is made of Eysenck’s and Norakidze’s work. The Soviet interpretation of set is a state of the participant in which prior events or activity conditions an individual to perceive stimuli or to react to stimuli in a specific manner. For Western psychologists, set has varied meanings. Experimentally, hysterics and dysthymics significantly differ in set trials on Uznadze set tasks; however, the neurotics and non-neurotics, extraverts and introverts do not differ on set tasks.

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