Psychometric Patterns of the Wechsler-Bellevue Intelligence Scale Subtests as an Indicator of Schizophrenic Syndromes

Psychometric Patterns of the Wechsler-Bellevue Intelligence Scale Subtests as an Indicator of Schizophrenic Syndromes

Date: August 1950
Creator: O'Dell, Perry L.
Description: The specific objectives of this investigation are as follows: 1. To determine which half -- verbal half or performance half -- of the Wechsler-Bellevue Intelligence Test contributes most to total intelligence quotient for schizophrenics. 2. To determine whether any significant correlation exists between test scores and patterns of schizophrenics and normals. 3. To determine whether there exists any premature aging process in schizophrenics.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries
Signs of Paranoid Schizophrenic Behavior on the Bender-Gestalt Test

Signs of Paranoid Schizophrenic Behavior on the Bender-Gestalt Test

Date: June 1959
Creator: Price, Joseph Wayne
Description: The problem of this study was to isolate a constellation of "signs" or items of behavior of individuals on the Bender-Gestalt test and to determine if these signs will discriminate significantly between one patient category, paranoid schizophrenia, and three other major diagnostic categories.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries
Shoes

Shoes

Date: 1910?
Creator: unknown
Description: Pair of modified Oxford-style shoes of brown leather. Lace-up at front, with six holes per side, with brown laces. Stitched detail on vamp and sides. Low 1" stacked heel, modified Louis or cuban style. Maker's label stamped inside: "Pace & Levy / Terrell, Tex" Illegible marks written inside shoes.
Contributing Partner: UNT College of Visual Arts + Design
An Evaluation of the Firo-B Scale with Hospitalized Psychiatric Patients

An Evaluation of the Firo-B Scale with Hospitalized Psychiatric Patients

Date: January 1961
Creator: Ladd, Lawrence J.
Description: Concerning the present study, if in the test result of psychotic patients there is some distortion of reality concepts, as is generally expected, then their scores on any personality scale should vary considerably from norms established on the same test by "normal" subjects.
Contributing Partner: UNT Libraries