|Born: August 26th, 1894 in Bofu city, Yamaguchi prefecture
Died: November 25th, 1970
Doctor of Literature (1956) Kyoto University
- His academic dissertation was “Willam James shinrigaku no seisei to sono konponshisou (Generation and fundamental ideas of William James’s Psychology)”
L.L.D (1950) Shreveport Centenary College
B.A (1922) Department of Psychology, Tokyo Imperial University
- His academic dissertation was “Shikosayo to gengohyosho tono kankei (The relationship between action of thought and linguistic symbol)”
1922 Professor at Kwansei Gakuin
1923 Established the first psychological laboratory in private schools
1929 Entered Columbia University in the U.S and University of Cambridge in the British for two years
1934 The first professor of Psychology at College of Law and Letters, Kwansei Gakuin University
1940 Director at College of Law and Letters, Kwansei Gakuin University
1950 Director at Kwansei Gakuin
1953 Introduced Japanese psychology in India and Ceylon
1954 President at Kwansei Gakuin (~1960)
1965 Retired Kwansei Gakuin University
Professor at Matsuyama Shinonome Gakuen
1969 Clergyman at Kwanseigakuin church, United Church of Christ in Japan
1970 Director at Shoei nursery school
President at Shoei Junior College
Megumi Imada studied history of psychology, psychology of religion, and research of William James. Megumi Imada founded psychological laboratory at Kwansei Gakuin University.
1966 Order of the Rising Sun, Gold and Silver Star
1965 Nishimiya city cultural award
1965 Honorary member at Japanese Psychological Association
1957 Medal with Blue Ribbon
1955 Hyogo educational distinguished service merit badge
1954 Member of editorial board at Journal of General Psychology
Honorary member of Kansai Psychological Association
History of Psychology, Research of William James
Hiroshi Oizumi (2003). Nihonshinrigakusha-jiten. Tokyo: Kabushiki Kaisha Kress Shuppan.
Tatsuya Sato. (2003). Niho ni okeru shinrigaku no jyuyo to tenaki. Kitaoji shuppan.
Tatsuya Sato, Hazime Mizoguchi, (1997). Tsushi Nihon-no-shinrigaku. Kyoto: Kitaoji Shobo.