gestalt

listen to the pronunciation of gestalt
İngilizce - Türkçe
geştalt
i., ruhb. geştalt
yapı
psik
gestalt psychology
Gestalt psikolojisi
Gestalt psychology
(isim) geştalt psikolojisi
Türkçe - Türkçe
Biçim, boy, durum, yapı
Psikolojik olayların bir bütün veya biçim olduğunu savunan görüş
Kalıp, biçim, bütün düzenleme anlamına gelen Almanca sözcükten türetilen ve bütünün onu oluşturan parçalardan farklılığını vurgulayan terim
İngilizce - İngilizce
A collection of physical, biological, psychological or symbolic entities that creates a unified concept, configuration or pattern which is greater than the sum of its parts (of a character, personality, or being)

This biography is the first one to consider fully the writer's gestalt.

In psychology, a gestalt is something that has particular qualities when you consider it as a whole which are not obvious when you consider only the separate parts of it. a whole thing that is different from all its parts, and has qualities that are not present in any of its parts by themselves
{i} configuration or structure which forms a unified whole and cannot be predicted from its individual elements (Psychology)
alternative spelling of gestalt
a configuration or pattern of elements so unified as a whole that it cannot be described merely as a sum of its parts
Refers to the process of perceiving objects, physical and social, as whole units, not separable into parts
A German word for "form", defined as an organized whole in experience The Gestalt psychologists, about 1912, advanced the theory which explains psychological phenomena by their relationships to total forms rather than their parts
A collection of memories connected neurologically based on similar emotions
A collection of physical, biological, psychological or symbolic entities that creates a unified concept, configuration or pattern which is greater than the sum of its parts
whole, figure, form, pattern, meaning, configuration
Music Psychology
Collection of memories that are organized in a certain way around a certain subject
(ges-tawlt´): An organized or unified whole (p 8)
Any system of stuff that appears to take on an existence of its own, beyond the sum of its parts It can be addressed as a whole
a psychological view that the whole is not just the sum of its parts
A physical, biological, psychological, or symbolic configuration or pattern of elements so unified as a whole that its properties cannot be derived from a simple summation of its parts
A perceptual pattern or structure possessing qualities as a whole that cannot be described merely as a sum of its parts
The totality of an experience at all logical levels and in all senses
gestalt therapy
An existential and experiential psychotherapy that focuses on the individual's experience in the present moment
Gestalt psychology
The school or theory in psychology holding that psychological, physiological, and behavioral phenomena are irreducible experiential configurations not derivable from a simple summation of perceptual elements such as sensation and response. Twentieth-century school of psychology that provided the foundation for the modern study of perception. The German term Gestalt, referring to how a thing has been "put together" (gestellt), is often translated as "pattern" or "configuration" in psychology. Its precepts, formulated as a reaction against the atomistic orientation of previous theories, emphasized that the whole of anything is different from the sum of its parts: organisms tend to perceive entire patterns or configurations rather than bits and pieces. The school emerged in Austria and Germany at the end of the 19th century and gained impetus through the works of Max Wertheimer, Wolfgang Köhler, and Kurt Koffka (1886-1941); its principles were later expanded by Kurt Lewin. A form of psychotherapy only loosely related to Gestalt principles and influenced by existentialism and phenomenology was developed by Frederick S. (Fritz) Perls (1893-1970) in the 1940s. Gestalt therapy directs the client toward appreciating the form, meaning, and value of his perceptions and actions
Gestalt psychology
{i} school of psychology that considers mental processes to be complete "wholes" which cannot be broken down into separate components
Gestalt therapy
{i} method of psychological therapy emphasizing the current experiences of the patient rather than the past
gestalt law of organization
a principle of Gestalt psychology that identifies factors leading to particular forms of perceptual organization
gestalt psychology
The school of thought based on the belief that human consciousness cannot be broken down into its elements (p 8)
gestalt psychology
(psychology) a theory of psychology that emphasizes the importance of configurational properties
gestalt psychology
An approach to psychology that focuses on the organization of perception and thinking in a "whole" sense, rather than on the individual elements of perception gestalt_psychology (217 0K)
gestalt psychology
A school of psychology founded in Germany in the 1910s
gestalt psychology
A school in psychology that emphasizes the organized character of human experience and behaviour Gestalt is a German word that means form, pattern, or configuration Gestalt psychology thus emphasizes the study of wholes or whole patterns
gestalt psychology
A school of psychology
gestalt psychology
(pronounced "gess-TAHLT") a school of psychology holding that psychological phenomena are best understood when viewed as organized, structured wholes, rather than when analyzed into numerous components
gestalt

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    ge·stalt

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    Etimoloji

    [ g&-'stält, -'shtä ] (noun.) 1922. Borrowed from German Gestalt (“shape, figure, form”). The German term can also apply to a geometric or graphical shape, but that is not the case when this word is used in English.

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