individual psychology in·di·vid·u·al psychology (ĭn'də-vĭj'ōō-əl)
A theory of human behavior emphasizing the drive to overcome feelings of inferiority by compensation and the need to achieve personal goals that have value for society.
So far, we have kept pretty strictly within the field of "individual psychology" and "individual values."
A "scientific" individual psychology is a denial of individual psychology.
The social regulations from the viewpoint of individual psychology.
In the sphere of the individual psychology the phenomenon is very common.
Among the creators of ideal societies there is one, almost contemporary, who would deserve a study of individual psychology—Ch.
They commit an error precisely similar to the one committed by Maudsley in individual psychology.
Here it differs from individual psychology in that the distinction between individual development and racial evolution disappears.
But with regard to individual psychology science must waive its claims.
It may justly be suspected that individual psychology is indeed a projection of the psychology of him who defines it.
Every individual psychology must have its own text-book, for the universal text-book only contains collective psychology.