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Explorations in Personality

textbooks; psychoanalysts with scientific lean-
ings will be interested in the attempt to verify
some of their theories experimentally; sociolo-
gists will discover that psychology is moving in
their direction; and biographers will find most
of the elements that have to be considered in
interpreting a life history.
Dr. H. A. Murray is a graduate of Harvard,
1915, and the College of Physicians and Sur-
geons, 1919. A two-years' interneship in sur-
gery at the Presbyterian Hospital, New York
City, was followed by five years of research
in physiology, bio-chemistry, and general bi-
ology. Murray conducted researches in the
physico-chemistry properties of the blood
under Professor L. J. Henderson of Harvard,
and in chemical and physiological embryology
under Dr. Alfred E. Cohn at the Rockefeller
Institute and under Sir F. Garland Hopkins at
the University of Cambridge, England, from
which university he obtained his doctorate in
Becoming interested in the expanding field of
medical psychology, Dr. Murray spent some
time with Dr. Carl G. Jung of Zurich and a
year after his return to the United States be-
came assistant to Dr. Morton Prince, whom
he succeeded as director of the Harvard Psy-
chological Clinic when the latter resigned in
1928. In the following years Dr. Murray was
trained in psychoanalysis under Dr. Franz
Alexander of Chicago and Dr. Harms Sachs of
Boston. In World War II, Dr, Murray,"
; Lieutenant-Colonel, M. G, was in charge of the
Assessment Staffs of the Office of Strategic
Services, for which work he was awarded the
Legion of Merit,