Guide to the Bingham Dai Papers, 1899 - 2006, undated (bulk 1950 - 1996)

Summary Information

Title: Bingham Dai Papers, 1899 - 2006, undated (bulk 1950 - 1996)
Collection: RB.8007
Extent: 19.5 linear feet (40 boxes)
Abstract:

The Bingham Dai Papers include the professional and personal papers of Dr. Bingham Dai (1899-1996), a psychotherapist.  Dai was one of the first native-born Chinese to be trained in new theories of psychiatry and psychology in the 1930s.  He taught at Peking Union Medical College in China, Duke University, and finished his career lecturing at Appalachian State University.

Creator: Dai, Bingham, 1899-1996

Biographical/Historical Note

Bingham Dai was born in Gutian, Fujian Province, China on 26 August 1899. Dai's father sent him to an American-run YMCA high school at age 13. He wanted Bingham to learn the English language so he could get a good job in foreign trade. While at this school Dai became interested in education, self-awareness, and self-knowledge. These studies convinced Dai to pursue a career as a "mental healer." One of his earliest initiatives was to help organize self-study groups with fellow students to build self-awareness based on Confucian teachings.

In 1923, Bingham Dai completed a B.A. in Philosophy and Religion from St. John's University in Shanghai, China. While there, he studied Christian theology, Neo-Confucianism, Taoism, and Buddhism. Dai entered the University of Chicago in 1929 after being selected by the Chinese government for a fellowship to earn a graduate degree in the United States. He completed an M.A. in Sociology in 1932 and a Ph.D. in 1937. During this time Dai studied with Robert E. Park, George H. Mead, Leon J. Saul, and Karen Horney of the venerable "Chicago school."

While a graduate student, Dai was involved in activities that would help shape his later career in psychoanalysis. In 1932-33 he was selected for a fellowship from the Rockefeller Foundation to attend the Seminar on the Impact of Culture upon Personality conducted by Edward Sapir at Yale. There he met Harry Stack Sullivan who invited Dai to visit him in New York City. Dai accepted and later studied self-knowledge with Sullivan. This fit into Dai's existing interest in self-study and furthered his knowledge and experience.

In 1935, Richard S. Lyman, Associate Professor in the Neuropsychiatry department of the Peking (then Peiping) Union Medical College (P.U.M.C.) in Peking, China, invited Dai to join the department as a fellow in medical psychology.  Dai became an Assistant Professor of Psychiatry at P.U.M.C. after completion of his Ph.D. While there, he developed a unique educational program called "personality study" that he used to train staff members in therapy. These studies helped recipients know themselves by helping them learn their own personalities. This was done through careful listening, simple questioning, and creating a comfortable atmosphere for the patient. Dai's personality study drew heavily upon the principles of Confucianism and Taoism, especially the concept of 'wu-wei,' which emphasizes non-action. Using 'wu-wei' meant, in Dai's context, helping the patient to guide themselves toward the solution of their problems rather than being led down a path by the therapist.

Another key aspect of personality study was the use of dreams to help patients work out problems. Dai saw dreams as a way for people to access information about themselves they can not reach consciously. He would help patients to interpret their dreams for themselves which would help them to come to a solution for whatever problem they were having. Dai's conclusions about dreams were in direct conflict with contemporary thought about them. Whereas Freud thought that dreams were disguised wishes, Dai saw them as symbolic.

Dai firmly believed the therapist's job was to remove obstacles from patients' paths so they could solve their own problems. Dai advocated teaching people to be aware of themselves and focus on the well being of the whole person rather than certain specific aspects of mental or physical health.

Dai unfortunately was forced to leave P.U.M.C. in 1939 as a result of the Japanese invasion of China. From there he went to Fisk University in Nashville, TN where he became a lecturer in the Department of Sociology. In 1942 he left Fisk to edit the newspaper China at War based in New York City.

Dai joined the faculty of the Duke University School of Medicine in the Department of Psychiatry in 1943. He was reunited with Richard S. Lyman (from Peking Union Medical College) who was then chair of the Psychiatry Department. Dai, along with Lyman, participated in an Office of Strategic Services project to select men for special Chinese commando units to make attacks behind Japanese lines. He also studied the likelihood of Chinese people to consort with the enemy during wartime. Dai's association with the OSS was in a non-military capacity.

While at Duke, Dai was able to perfect his personality study program. All psychiatric and selected medical residents participated in the program which the students affectionately called "Daianalysis." Students claimed the program helped them learn about themselves and gave them valuable insight they used with patients. Dai helped educate Duke medical students until his retirement in 1969.

Dai and his wife Vivian, whom he married 15 July 1935, moved from Durham to Spruce Pine, North Carolina after his retirement. Spruce Pine was chosen so that Vivian, a nationally recognized weaver and master of ceramics, could be closer to the Penland School of Crafts. Dai continued to see patients in his home office and became a consultant to the staffs of Highland Hospital in Asheville, North Carolina and the New River Mental Health Center in Boone, North Carolina. He also became a guest lecturer in the 1980's at Appalachian State University in Boone, North Carolina, giving talks to graduate students, faculty, and interested local professionals.

Dr. Dai remained active in his field until his death on 31 October 1996 at 97 years of age. He remained in Spruce Pine, North Carolina until his death.

In 1986, Dr. Paul L. Adams, one of Dai's former students, summed up Dai's career by discussing some of his major contributions to psychiatry and psychology. He claimed Dai was a pioneer because of his work with personality study and that he significantly contributed to the field's scholarship on obsessive compulsive disorder, dream study, application of Oriental concepts to psychotherapy, and psychotherapy led by the patient. He also was a leader in ideas concerning patients' natural tendency toward good health, preventing burnout in psychotherapists, opium addiction, race relations in the United States, the role of self-knowledge in medical education, and promoting the idea of the essential harmony between religious beliefs and the principles of psychology and psychiatry.

Chronology

26 August 1899 Born in Gutian, Fujian Province, China.
circa 1913 Attended YMCA high school.
1923 Completed B.A. in Philosophy and Religion from St. John's University in Shanghai, China.
1929 Entered University of Chicago.
1932 Completed M.A. in Sociology from University of Chicago.
1932-1933 Attended Seminar on the Impact of Culture upon Personality conducted by Edward Sapir at Yale. Also, first meeting with Harry Stack Sullivan.
1933-1935 Underwent training in self-knowledge from Harry Stack Sullivan and Leon J. Saul.
15 July 1935 Married Vivian Chen of New York, New York.
1935-1936 Fellow in medical psychology, Peking Union Medical College (PUMC), Peking, China. Worked under Richard S. Lyman.
1936 Appointed Assistant Professor, Department of Psychiatry, PUMC. Began development of personality study program.
1936-1937 Became lecturer, Department of Sociology, Tsin Hua University, Peking, China.
1937 Completed Ph.D., University of Chicago.
1937 Japanese invasion of China.
1939 Left China to return to United States.
1939-1942 Appointed Lecturer, Department of Sociology at Fisk University, Nashville, Tennessee.
1942-1943 Edited China at War, a newspaper based in New York City.
1943 Appointed Professor of Psychiatry at Duke University, Durham, North Carolina. Reunited with Richard S. Lyman. Continued with personality study, which he would teach until his retirement.
February 1945 Selected to assist Office of Strategic Services (OSS) operations in China.
1950 Became Professor of Psychology, Duke University.
1950-1955 Served as a consultant for the World Federation for Mental Health.
1969 Retired from Duke University, made Professor Emeritus. Relocated with Vivian to Spruce Pine, North Carolina.
1969 Became a consultant for Highland Hospital, Asheville, North Carolina.
1975 Became a consultant for New River Mental Health Association, Boone, North Carolina.
1980s Guest lecturer at Appalachian State University, Boone, North Carolina.
31 October 1996 Died in Spruce Pine, North Carolina, at 97 years of age.

Scope and Contents

The Bingham Dai Collection contains correspondence, writings, journal, newspaper and magazine articles, photographs, note cards, and various documents regarding the professional and academic life of Dr. Bingham Dai. The collection also includes books from Dai's personal reference library. This collection covers the years 1910-2009; the bulk of the material spans 1960-1990. A majority of the items in this collection were not authored by Dai but were used by him for reference or are biographical in nature. One can get a sense of what Dai's research interests were, his views on psychology and life, and how peers felt about Dai and his work from these materials. Series V provides fascinating insights into the relationship between Dr. Dai and his young wife Vivian as they were swept up in events that proved to be a prologue to World War II.

Arrangement

The collection is divided into six series. Series I contains personal and biographical information. These materials were gathered together after Dr. Dai's death and artificially arranged. In processing the collection, the decision was made to keep Series I intact although there does not appear to be an original order to the materials. Series II contains Dr. Dai's publications, mainly articles in scholarly journals, and articles by other authors that he found particularly significant. Series III included Dr. Dai's reference files of articles and stories appearing in a wide range of professional and popular magazines. Series IV contains fourteen boxes of note cards divided into various categories, including a complete index of Dr. Dai's holdings of long-playing records. Series V, added in 2008, contains letters between Dr. Dai and his wife, Vivian, written mainly during their separation, 1937 - 1939, following Mrs. Dai's return to the United States after the Japanese invasion of China. The series also contains a photo album of images collected by Dr. Dai while growing up in China and his years in the United States pursuing his graduate studies, circa 1910 - 1935. Series VI is an addendum of materials transferred to the library after the arrival of the bulk of the collection by Meiling Dai, and articles written using the collection resources.

Most of the documents in this collection are organized and labeled using Dai's own subject headings. Within folders, documents are arranged chronologically. Items with no apparent date were kept in the order in which they were found. Items with no subject heading were assigned a heading similar to those Dai used for ease of identification. Items not in English were identified by subject based on either labels written on the materials by Dai or by looking at the subjects of surrounding materials.

Administrative Information

Access Restrictions

An appointment for research is required. No restrictions to access. No Interlibrary Loan.

Acquisitions Information

Transferred by deed of gift from Vivian Dai to the University Library on May 26, 1997. Personal papers (Series V), were transferred by Meiling Dai in 2008. Meiling continues to make small additions to the collection, and papers and articles produced by students and scholars who have used the collection are regularly added as Addenda (Series VI).

Processing Information

Processed by Graduate Assistant Lucas Clawson under the supervision of University Archivist Hal Keiner, 2006; Series V processed by Hal Keiner, 2008; Encoded by Rachel Critzer, 2008 and Kathy Staley, 2009; There are plain paper copies of many articles; VHS tapes have been transferred to DVD.

Preferred Citation

[Identification of item], RB.8007: Bingham Dai Papers, Rare Books & Manuscripts, Appalachian State University, Boone, North Carolina, USA.

Container List

Series I: Personal and Professional Biographical Information 1931-2006, undated 

Personal and Professional Biographical Information contains correspondence, writings, articles, and photographs. Much of the correspondence is with psychologists and professional organizations for psychology, psychotherapy, and the study of dreams. The rest of the materials are for the most part biographical, created by Dai and others. This series also contains information on Dai's education and professional training and experience. The first folder in this series is a hand-written index of all materials transferred in 1997 created by Meiling Dai, Bingham Dai's daughter. Rather than reorder this series, the original order according to the index has been maintained and we have incorporated its headings into the folder titles.

Table of contents

Meiling Dai's inventory of folders from her father's personal files. 

Box 1.1

Correspondence, Robert Park, 1931-1939

Letters from the years 1931-1933 and 1937-1938. Mainly regarding Dai's thesis and dissertation, and Park's views on tradition and culture. 

Box 1.2

Correspondence, Edward Sapir, 1931-1934

Regarding the Seminar on the Impact of Culture on Personality. 

Box 1.3

Correspondence, Leon Saul, 1938-1939

Regarding Dai's work in China. 

Box 1.4

Diary of the Seminar on the Impact of Culture Upon Personality, 1932-1933 

Copy of Dai's handwritten journal of the seminar; Spans 26 September 1932 through 23 March 1933. Includes a copy of picture of the participants on the first page. 

Box 1.5

The Primary Self 

Contains Dai's paper "The Primary Self: A Key to the Problems of Being Human," an abstract of "The Primary Self," and lecture notes on the paper. Also included are Dai's paper "The Basic Conception of Self and Flexibility in Role Playing: Some Suggestions for an Exploratory Study," articles and a book excerpt regarding concepts of self, and copies from the program of the Joint Annual Meetings and Scientific Program of the North Carolina Neuropsychiatric Association and the Neuropsychiatric Society of Virginia, 11-14 October 1979. 

Box 1.6

Tribute to Bingham Dai by Paul L. Adams 

Paper, "Tribute to Bingham Dai," 14 August 1986, 2 copies.

Brochure, Psychotherapy: A Teaching Symposium Honoring Bingham Dai, 14-15 August 1986, 5 copies.

Registration list 

Box 1.7

Thirty Years of My Life, 1932-33 

Copy 1 and Copy 2 of Dai's autobiography, "Thirty Years of My Life." According to the title page, "This paper was prepared for the Seminar on the Impact of Culture upon personality. It was conducted by Edward Sapir, chairman of the Department of Anthropology, Yale University and financed by the Rockefeller Foundation, 1932-1933."

Box 1.8

Thirty Years of My Life, 1932-33 (continued) 

Copy 3 and copy 4, as above. 

Box 1.9

Letters regarding Edward Sapir

Correspondence with Alan S. Kaye regarding Edward Sapir, 1991. Includes two papers and a review article by Kaye on Sapir, 1990-1991. 

Box 1.10

Paper on Harry Stack Sullivan, 1987 

Correspondence with John L. Schimel regarding Schimel's paper on Harry Stack Sullivan, which is included, 1987. 

Box 1.11

American Academy of Psychoanalysis, 1988-1993 

Correspondence with and mailings from the American Academy of Psychoanalysis 1988-1993, undated. 

Box 1.12

Anthology Requests, 1948-1967 

Correspondence requesting permission to use Dai's writings in various publications, 1948-1967, undated. 

Box 1.13

Archives of Psychology, 1966 

Announcement and flyer regarding the creation of the Archives of the History of American Psychology, 30 June 1966. 

Box 1.14

Association for the Study of Dreams, 1986-1990

Correspondence, flyers and mailings regarding the Association for the Study of Dreams and ASD conferences, 1986-1990, undated. Correspondence asking Dai for information on dreams and college courses relating to dreams,1990. 

Box 1.15

Asian and Comparative Philosophy, 1984

Correspondence regarding the 1984 Society for Asian and Comparative Philosophy Meeting, 28 January 1984. 

Box 1.16

Biographical Data 

Copies of biographical listings in two anthologies, 1960, 1962. 

Brochure, A Symposium on Self-Awareness In Honor of Bingham Dai, 1969, 5 copies. In a note, Dai described this meeting as: "A Symposium on Self-Awareness (to commemorate my retirement), given by the Department of Psychiatry, Duke University Medical Center."

Newspaper article on the symposium above, Durham Morning Herald, April 18, 1969

Brochure, Psychotherapy: A Teaching Symposium Honoring Bingham Dai, 14-15 August 1986, 10 copies. [See above, Box 1, Folder 7] 

Article, "Bingham Dai and 'Wu-Wei'," 1979, 5 copies. In a note, Dai described this article as "a biographical sketch of my life and my work by George Kriegman, The Academic Forum (a publication of the American Academy of Psychoanalysis, Vol. 23, No. 3, Autumn, 1979.)" 

Newspaper article, "Listen to Your Deams," December 10, 1981 

Newspaper article, "Dai Passing on Knowledge of Mental Healing," 1987, 12 copies. 

Diplomas 

Certificate of Naturalization, December 6, 1949 

Marriage Certificate, Bingham Dai and Vivian Millicent Chen, July 15, 1935 

Copy of newspaper article on the arrival of Dr. and Mrs. Dai in China, 1935 

Vivian Dai's resume; Asheville Times article, 1990; Tribute by Pepper Fluke written following Mrs. Dai's death in 2006.

Box 1.17

Modern Psychoanalysis Suggested Readings 

Four bibliographies by Dai regarding psychoanalysis and psychotherapy. Correspondence (1986-1987) to Dai regarding a presentation at the NC Association for Religious and Value Issues in Counseling Conference, 8 May 1987. 

Box 1.18

China's Anti-Drug Methods 

Article, "How China Ended Drug Abuse" by Shen Yeun, 1984, 4 copies. 

Box 1.19

Da Hsueh 

Three articles regarding education, 1988-1990.

Box 1.20

Confucius, 1938 

Excerpt from book on Confucius, 1938, 3 copies.

Box 1.21

Curriculum Vitae 

Curriculum Vitae, undated, 11 copies. Lists Birth, Training, Positions Held, Professional Associations, and Publications. 

Publications section from Curriculum Vitae, undated, 2 copies. 

Box 2.1

Dream Bibliography 

Four bibliographies regarding dreams and psychotherapy, 1987-1988, undated. 

Dream questionnaire with business card, undated. Written in both Chinese and English.

Article and two excerpts from books regarding dreams and psychotherapy, 1963-1984. 

Box 2.2

Dreams of the Dead and Others, 1988 

Correspondence with Dean M. McClanahan regarding dreams of the dead and his paper, "Channeling, Dreams and Communications with the So-Called Dead," included with correspondence, 1988. 

Box 2.3

Drug War, China Reunification, Clinton Administration, 1985-1993 

Handwritten notes (1993), newspaper articles (1989-1993), magazine articles (1985-1993), and newsletters (1991-1993) regarding America's war on drugs, cults in America, and the Clinton administration. 

Box 2.4

International Society for the Comparative Study of Civilizations (ISCSC) 

Mailings and newsletters regarding meetings, calls for papers, and information about the ISCSC, 1986-1991, undated. 

Box 2.5

MS-Old and New 

Paper, "The Growth of the Self," 1931. 

Paper, "Culture, Self and Ethnocentrism," undated. 

Photocopy of note from front of folder, undated.

Box 2.6

Philadelphia Academy of Psychoanalysis 

Information booklet for Philadelphia Academy of Psychoanalysis, 1984. 

Box 2.7

Qigong 

Article, "Qigong-Ancient Way to Good Health," 1985, 9 copies. 

Box 2.8

Correspondence with Voices: Journal of the American Academy of Psychoanalysis, 1971-1993. 

Box 2.9

American Academy of Psychotherapists Newsletter, July/August 1986.

Contains handwritten notes by Dai. 

Box 2.10

War vs. Drugs 

Correspondence and newsletter from Citizens for a Drug-Free America, 1990. 

Two articles from China Reconstructs regarding elimination of drug use, 1984, 1989. 

Box 2.11

Mental Health, East and West 

Articles regarding mental health, 1959-1981, undated.

Box 2.12

Story, "The Adventure of a Centipede," 1966.

Box 2.13
Unidentified notebook, undated, all writing in Chinese.  Box 2.14

Correspondence 

Correspondence with Dr. Richard S. Lyman, 1935. 

Correspondence with (Lu) Yi-Chuang, 1982. 

Correspondence to David Bolton, 1986. 

Box 2.15

Tributes 

Articles giving tribute to Dai or noting tributes, 1969, 1986-87, 1997. 

Dai biography, undated. 

Box 2.16

Photographs

P.U.M.C. (Peking Union Medical College) Staff with Dr. Lyman with etched stone carving in foreground, circa 1936, Peking, China. 

P.U.M.C. (Peking Union Medical College) Staff with Dr. Lyman with etched stone carving in foreground, circa 1936, Peking, China. Copy 2 1936   This is second copy of photo sent Feb. 3, 2012. Black & white 8"x10" photo.

P.U.M.C. (Peking Union Medical College) Staff, 15 June 1939, staff with greenery in the background, Peking, China. Notation states "Dr. Hill replaces Dr. Lyman" 

P.U.M.C. (Peking Union Medical College) Staff, 15, June 1939, staff with greenery in the background, Peking, China. 2nd Copy. 1939   This is a black & white 4.5" x 6.5" photo with date on back.

P.U.M.C. (Peking Union Medical College) Staff in front of building with brick columns, 25 April 1938. 

P.U.M.C. (Peking Union Medical College) Staff in front of building with brick columns, dated May 25, 1938 on back. 2nd copy 1938   This is a black & white 8"x10" photo with 5/25/38 on back.

Dr. Bingham Dai's portrait painted by Chiang Chao-Ho (Jiang Zhaohe), 1938. 

Dai with Chiang Chao-Ho (Jiang Zhaohe), circa 1939.

Duke University Medical School, Department of Psychiatry, 1944. 

Duke University Medical School, Department of Psychiatry, 1944. 2nd copy 1944   This is a black & white 8"x10" photo with "Dept. of Psychiatry, 1944" on back.

Dai, at entrance to New River Mental Health Center, Boone, North Carolina, undated. 

Dai with the staff of the New River Mental Health Center, Boone, North Carolina, undated. 

Staff of Highland Hospital, Asheville, North Carolina, undated. 

University of Texas Medical Branch (UTMB), Galveston, 1984.

Dai lecturing at Appalachian State University, 1986. 

Dai's office, undated. 

Dr. Dai in his library at his home in Swiss Pine Lake, Spruce Pine, North Carolina, 1993 (2 copies) 

Dr. Dai with his wife, Vivian, in Peking, China, celebrating their second wedding anniversary, 1937

Dr. Dai and Vivian at their home in Spruce Pine, North Carolina, 1981 

Dr. Dai and Vivian in Dr. Dai's library, Spruce Pine, North Carolina, 1984 

Box 2.17
Assessment of Men, 1950, four pages  2.18
Articles on Talks given by Dai  2.19
,

Series II: Publications 1938-1990, undated 

Publications includes articles written by Dai and articles by other authors. Dai's articles are separated by subject and arranged by date. Also included in this series are notes and correspondence about articles and authors, outlines of papers Dai presented at conferences, and abstracts of various papers. The series is divided into ten subseries (A-J), a division which reflects the original order of the records and Dai's subject categories.

Subseries A: Psychotherapy 

"The Patient as a Person," in Social and Psychological Studies in Neuropsychiatry in China, Ed. by Richard S. Lyman. Peking: Henry Vetch, 1939. 

Box 3.1
"A Socio-Psychiatric Approach to Personality Organization." American Sociological Review. Vol. 17, No. 1 (1952): 44-49.  Box 3.2
"Psychotherapy as a Process of Self Transformation." Panel on Failure in Psychotherapy: Person and Process in Annals of Psychotherapy. Vol. 4, No. 2 (1963). Box 3.3
"My Experience of Psychotherapy: Some Reasons for my Relative Freedom from Fatigue." Voices. Vol. 15, No. 2 (1979): 26-33.  Box 3.4
"Approaches to the Nuclear Conflict." Highland Highlights, a publication of Highland Hospital, Asheville, North Carolina, a division of Duke University Medical Center. (Spring 1980): 1-3.  Box 3.5

Subseries B: Clinical Studies 

"Personality Problems in Chinese Culture." American Sociological Review. Vol. VI, No. 5 (October 1941): 688-696.  Box 3.6

"Divided Loyalty in War: A Study of Cooperation With the Enemy." Psychiatry: Journal of the Biology and Pathology of Interpersonal Relationships. Vol. 7, No. 4 (November 1944): 327-340. 

Box 3.7
"Obsessive-Compulsive Disorders in Chinese Culture." Social Problems. Vol. IV, No. 4 (April 1957): 313-321.  Box 3.8
"Culture as a Factor in Obsessive-Compulsive Neurosis." North Carolina Medical Journal. Vol. 20, No. 4 (April 1959): 142-145. Written with Theodore Braganza.  Box 3.9
"Culture and Delusional Systems of Some Chinese Mental Patients." The International Journal of Social Psychiatry. Vol. XI, No. 1 (1965): 59-69.  Box 3.10

Subseries C: Philosophy, Religion, and Psychotherapy 

"Science and Wisdom: A Psychologist Finds in the Wisdom of Religions Answers Similar to Those of Modern Psychiatry." Duke Alumni Register. Vol. XLIII, No. 4 (April 1957): 10-11, 34-35.  Box 4.1
"Science and Wisdom: A Clinician Looks at Psychiatry and Religion." In The Sixth Decade of Our Century: The Developing Fabric of American Society, ed. R. Wayne Kernodle, 35-52. (Williamsburg, Virginia: The College of William and Mary, 1958).  Box 4.2
"An Oriental Philosophy." Voices: The Art and Science of Psychotherapy. Vol. 2, No. 2 (1966): 99-101.  Box 4.3
"Zen and Psychotherapy." Paper given at the annual meeting of the Southeastern Psychological Association, 27 February 1969. (Printed in Chinese and English). Other versions appeared in: Mental Health Digest: National Clearinghouse for Mental Health Information. Vol. 2, No. 6 (June 1970): 17-20.;  Voices: The Art and Science of Psychotherapy. Vol. 5, No. 3 (Fall/Winter 1969-1970): 118-124; part 1.  Torch of Wisdom: Bilingual Buddhist Digest. No. 99 (March 1972): 1-6 and part 2.  Torch of Wisdom: Bilingual Buddhist Digest. No. 100 (April 1972): 1-11.  Box 4.4
"Being Fully Human: A Chinese Ideal of Mental Health." Highland Highlights, a publication of Highland Hospital, Asheville, North Carolina, a division of Duke University Medical Center. (Fall 1981): 9-14.  Box 4.5
"Zen and Psychotherapy Revised: What They Can Learn From Each Other." Voices. Vol. 19, No. 4 (Winter 1984): 14-25. Box 4.6

Subseries D: Social Problems 

"Some Problems of Inter-Cultural Collaboration for World Peace." In Approaches to World Peace, ed. B.L. Finkelstein and R.M. MacIver, 124-142. (New York: Conference on Science, Philosophy and Religion, 1944).  Box 4.7
"Some Problems of Personality Development Among Negro Children." Sociological Foundations of the Psychiatric Disorders of Childhood: Proceedings of the Twelfth Institute of the Child Research Clinic of The Woods Schools. (November 1945): 67-100. A version of this work also appeared in  Personality in Nature, Society and Culture, ed. Clyde Kluckholn and Henry A. Murray, 437-458. (New York: Alfred A. Knopf, 1948).  Box 4.8
"Desegregation: The Implications for Research." American Journal of Orthopsychiatry. Vol. XXVI, No. 1 (July 1956): 456-459.  Box 5.1
"Minority Group Membership and Personality Development." In Race Relations: Problems and Theory, ed. Jitsuichi Masuoka and Preston Valien. (Chapel Hill: University of North Carolina Press, 1961).  Box 5.2
"Opium Addiction: A Sociopsychiatric Approach." In Contributions to Urban Society, ed. E.W. Burgess and D.J. Bogue, 643-654. (Chicago: The University of Chicago Press, 1964).  Box 5.3

Subseries E: Education and Training 

"Negro Personality and the Learning Process." Harvard Educational Review. (Summer 1946): 173-193. 

Box 5.4
"Personal Counseling." Report of the Second Summer Laboratory Session, National Training Laboratory in Group Development. National Education Association and Research Center for Group Dynamics, University of Michigan (1948): 60-65.  Box 5.5
"Freedom, Discipline, and Personal Security." Progressive Education. (January 1949).  Box 5.6
"Intensive Personality Study as a Method of Training in Psychotherapy." Psychological Newsletter. Vol. VII, No. 4 (March-April 1956): 59-63.  Box 5.7

Subseries F: Book Reviews 

Review of Personality and the Cultural Pattern by James S. Plant.  Yenching Journal of Social Sciences. (1938).  Box 5.8
Review of Man Against Himself, by Karl A. Menninger.  American Journal of Sociology. Vol. 47, No. 1 (July 1941): 125-127.  Box 5.9

Subseries G: Miscellaneous Papers

"A Doctor Who is Dead Serious About Healing Himself." Voices. Vol. 17, No. 2, Perspectives on John Warkentin (Summer 1981).  Box 5.10

Subseries H: Miscellaneous Articles by Dai 

"Dai" from "On Sullivan-His Life and His Work." WAW Newsletter. (Winter 1982-1983): 12-13.  Box 5.11
"Psychoanalysis in China Before the Revolution: A Letter from Bingham Dai." Transcultural Psychiatric Research Review. Vol. XXI, No. 4 (1984): 280-282.  Box 5.12
Translation, The Classic on Higher Education. (undated).  Box 5.13
"Some Chinese Fears," Asia and the Americas, November, 1943: 616-619. Folder includes correspondence regarding this article.  Box 5.14

Subseries I: Dai Notes and Correspondence 

Working notes, drafts, and letters 

Handwritten notes, 4x6 sheets of paper, undated 

"Quotations": excerpts from various articles 

Typed with handwritten notes 

Paper: draft, "The Chinese Philosophy of Life," circa 1943, typescript with handwritten notes 

Paper: draft, "REN: A Chinese Ideal of Mental Health," typescript with note: "The last chgs to Bg Fuly Hum" 

Copy of article "Being Fully Human: A Chinese Ideal of Mental Health," 1981 

Outline: "Zen as a Form of Psychotherapy" 

Typed with handwritten notes 

"Contents": list of papers and talks given

"Race and the War": abstract and text of paper 

Typed with handwritten notes 

Correspondence 

Criticism of "Being Fully Human: A Chinese Ideal of Mental Health," 1976

Return letter from Dai, 1976 

Correspondence

Request of copy of Dai's address to APA and International Council of Psychologists with copy of address, 1959

Outline: Lecture, "Personality Factors in the Process of Acculturation," 1938 (Chinese newspaper article attached) 

Outline: "Human Psychiatry," 1961 

Typed with handwritten notes, also two carbon copies of outline 

Outline: "Psychotherapy For What and For Whom?" 1975 

Typed with handwritten notes 

Chinese manuscript

Two book reviews, one incomplete 

 

Box 5.15

Subseries J: Miscellaneous articles by other authors 

Wide variety of articles from scholarly journals and professional magazines 

Adatto, Carl. "On Play and the Psychopathology of Golf." Bulletin of the American Psychiatric Association, Vol. 20, No. 2 (October 1984), 826-841. 

Carter, James H. "Chronic Mental Illness and Homelessness in Black Populations: Prologue and Prospects." Paper presented at the meeting sponsored by Psychiatrists for Better Psychiatry at the Annual Meetings of the American Psychiatric Association, 6-11 May 1989, San Francisco, California. 

Barchilon, Jose and Joel S. Kovel. "Huckleberry Finn: A Psychoanalytic Study." Journal of the American Psychoanalytic Association. Vol. 14, No. 4 (October, 1966): 775-814. 

Bardenstein, Karen K. and Thomas H. McGlashan. "The Natural History of a Residentially Treated Borderline Sample: Gender Differences." Journal of Personality Disorders. Vol. 2, No. 1 (1988): 69-83. Offprint.

Delga, Isabelle, et. al. "Psychosis, Aggression, and Self-Destructive Behavior in Hospitalized Adolescents." American Journal of Psychiatry. Vol. 146, No. 4 (April 1989): 521-525. 

Dingman, C. Wesley and Thomas H. McGlashan. Chapter 11, "Psychotherapy," offprint from A Clinical Guide for the Treatment of Schizophrenia. Edited by Alan S. Bellack. New York: Plenum Publishing Corporation, 1989, 263-282.

Erikson, Erik. "Zenanalysis." MD. Vol. 16, No. 4 (April 1972): 183-188. 

Feinsilver, David B. "Therapeutic Action And the Story of the Middle." Contemporary Psychoanalysis. Vol.26, No.1 (January 1990): 137-159. 

--. "Transitional Relatedness, Containment and the Transference Neurosis." The International Review of Psycho-Analysis. Vol. 16, No. 4 (1989): 433-448. 

Fenton, Wayne S. and Thomas H. McGlashan. "Risk of Schizophrenia in Character Disordered Patients." American Journal of Psychiatry. Vol. 146, No. 10 (October 1989): 1280-1284.

--. "Sustained Remission in Drug-Free Schizophrenic Parents." American Journal of Psychiatry. Vol. 144, No. 10 (October 1987): 1306-1309. 

Fenton, Wayne S. et al. "A Comparison of DSM-III and DSM-III-R Schizophrenia." American Journal of Psychiatry. Vol. 145, No. 11 (November 1988): 1446-1449. 

Gedo, Paul M. and Norman D. Schaffer. "An Empirical Approach to Studying Psychoanalytic Process." Psychoanalytic Psychology. Vol. 3, No. 3 (1989): 277-291. 

Hinterkopf, Elfie. "Experiential Focusing: A Three-Stage Training Program." Journal of Humanistic Psychology, Vol. 23, No. 4 (Fall 1983), 113-126.

McGlashan, Thomas H. "Late Onset Improvement in Chronic Schizophrenia: Characteristics and Prediction." Reprinted from Schizophrenia and Aging, Edited by Nancy E. Miller and Gene D. Cohen. New York: Guilford Publications, Inc., 1987. 

McGlashan, Thomas H. "Comparison of Adolescent- and Adult-Onset Unipolar Depression." American Journal of Psychiatry. Vol. 146, No. 9 (September 1989): 1208-1211. 

McGlashan, Thomas H. and Karen K. Bardenstein. "Schizotypal Personality Disorder: Gender Differences." Journal of Personality Disorders. Vol. 2, No. 3 (1988), 221-227. Offprint. 

McGlashan, Thomas H. and Robert K. Heinssen. "Hospital Discharge Status and Long-term Outcome for Patients With Schizophrenia, Schizoaffective Disorder, Borderline Personality Disorder, and Unipolar Affective Disorder." Archives of General Psychiatry. Vol. 45 (April 1988): 363-368. 

--. "Narcissistic, Antisocial, and Noncomorbid Subgroups of Borderline Disorder: Are They Distinct Entities by Long-Term Clinical Profile?" Psychiatric Clinics of North America. Vol. 12, No. 3 (September 1989): 653-670

Peebles-Kleiger, Mary Jo. "Using Countertransference in the Hypnosis of Trauma Victims: A Model for Turning Hazard into Healing." American Journal of Psychotherapy. Vol. XLIII, No. 4 (October 1989): 518-530.

Ping-Heng, Tai. "Modern Chinese Buddhism." The Chinese Recorder. (February 1925). 

--. "The Communism of the Early Christians." The St. John's Echo. (undated): 8-13. 

Rioch, David McK. "Recollections of Harry Stack Sullivan and of the Development of His Interpersonal Psychiatry." Psychiatry. Vol. 48 (May 1985): 141-158. 

Shuzhi, Zeng. "Urban Social Services: A Neighborhood Committee." China Reconstructs, 54-55, March 1989.

Strupp, Hans H. "The Therapist's Theoretical Orientation: An Overhead Variable." Psychotherapy: Theory, Research and Practice. Vol. 15, No. 4 (Winter, 1978): 314-317.

,

Series III: Reference Articles, 1937-1995

Reference Articles contains newspaper and magazine articles Dai used for reference. Many of these pieces are editorials and opinion pieces. It is apparent, from these articles, that Dai kept up with current events and popular writing on subjects that interested him both personally and professionally. Many of the articles are in Chinese and were clipped from Chinese periodicals. Some of these articles have a subject handwritten in English toward the top of the article. Categories were chosen by Dai.

"Self Concept, etc." 

52 items. Dates: 1958-1980. Bulk dates: 1958-1971. 

Includes papers written for Dr. Dai's classes, unpublished papers, journal and magazine articles, and articles from books by various authors regarding self concept. 

Box 6 (Folders 1-10)

"Dreams and Other Subjects" 

132 items. Dates: 1956-1990. Bulk dates: 1956-1988. 

Journal and magazine articles regarding dreams, personality, schizophrenia, psychiatrics, psychotherapy, and personal development. 

Prominent authors (in original order): George L. Engel, Suzanne Hadley, Hans Strupp, Thomas McGlashan, William Offenkrantz, Roy Whitman, Margaret Mead, Murray Straus, Ping-Nie Pao, Malcolm Wescott, Calvin Hall, Silvano Arieti, and Russell Gardner, Jr. 

Box 7 (Folders 1-9)
"Dreams and Other Subjects" (continued) Box 8 (Folders 1-3)

"Dreams-Reprints-Abstracts"

39 items. Dates: 1946-1966. Bulk Dates: 1957-1966. 

Journal articles and papers on dreams. Also included are abstracts on books regarding dreams. 

Prominent authors (in original order): Nathaniel Kleitman and Roy Whitman 

Box 8 (Folders 4-7)

"Psychiatry" 

52 items. Dates: 1960-1994. Bulk dates: 1981-1994. 

Newspaper, magazine, and journal articles regarding psychiatry by various authors. 

Box 8 (Folders 8-10)

"Science" 

49 items. Dates: 1975-1994. Bulk dates: 1980-1994. 

Newspaper, magazine, and journal articles by various authors on science. Also included are articles on politics and religion. 

Box 8 (Folders 11-12)

"Psychotherapy" 

68 items. Dates: 1953-1985. Bulk dates: 1981-1985. 

Journal, magazine, and newspaper articles by various authors on psychotherapy. Dreams, consciousness, and sexuality are also dealt with by the articles. Some articles are in Chinese. 

Prominent author: Carsun Chang

Box 9 (Folders 1-9)
"Psychotherapy" (continued)  Box 10 (Folders 1-5)

"Psychotherapists/Psychotherapy" 

37 items. Dates: 1969-1994. Bulk dates: 1984-1994. 

Magazine and journal articles by various authors on psychotherapists. 

Box 10 (Folders 6-7)

"Articles on China" 

circa 300 items. Dates: 1982-1994. 

Newspaper and magazine articles on China. Majority of articles are written in Chinese and are from the newspaper The People's Daily: Overseas Edition.  

Box 11 (Folders 1-8)

"Mental Health in China"

36 items. Dates: 1958-1983

Magazine, journal, and newspaper articles by various authors regarding mental health in China and Chinese history and culture. Many articles are in Chinese. Included is a Beijing Medical College brochure, located in Box 7, Folder 1. 

Box 12 (Folders 1-4)

"International Relations and China" 

Circa 250 items. Dates: 1961-1992. Bulk dates: 1982-1992. 

Newspaper and magazine articles by various authors. International Relations articles are in English. Most articles on China are in Chinese. 

Box 12 (Folders 5-11)

"Religion" 

207 items. Dates: 1962-1994. Bulk dates: 1982-1994. 

Newspaper, journal, and magazine articles on religion by various authors. Some articles are in Chinese. 

Box 13 (Folders 1-11)

"Psychology and Behavior" 

56 items. Dates: 1962-1994. Bulk dates: 1979-1991. 

Magazine and journal articles by various authors on psychology and human behavior. 

Box 14 (Folders 1-5)

"Sociology/Anthropology" 

22 items. Dates: 1939-1984. Bulk dates: 1972-1984. 

Magazine and newspaper articles by various authors on sociology and anthropology. 

Box 14 (Folders 6-7)

"Psychoanalysis" 

71 items. Dates: 1937-1991. Bulk dates: 1967-1988. 

Newspaper, magazine, and journal articles by various authors on psychoanalysis. Two articles are on dreams. 

Prominent authors (in original order): Thomas McGlashan, Alexander Gralnick, and Ping-Nie Pao 

Box 15 (Folder 1-8)

"Medical" 

118 items. Dates: 1964-1993. Bulk dates: 1978-1988. 

Magazine, newspaper, and journal articles by various authors on health and medicine. Some articles are in Chinese. 

Box 16 (Folders 1-8)

Miscellaneous I 

188 items. Dates: 1976-1994. 

Newspaper, magazine, and journal articles by various authors regarding: sex, marriage, race, humanity, violence, people, politics, religion, culture, and China 

Box 17 (Folder 1-9)

Miscellaneous II 

74 items. 

Box 18

Chinese articles, undated

Box 18.1
Index to Voices, Vo. 1-24, 1966-1989.  Box 18.2
Photocopies of contents pages of Science and Psychoanalysis, Vol. I-XX. Box 18.3
American Academy of Psychotherapists Newsletter, January 1983-April 1985.  Box 18.4

The Relationship Center Newsletter, Vol. 85-86, Fall. 

The Journal of the American Academy of Psychoanalysis, Index.

Supplement, 1985, Vol. 13. 

Box 18.5
Book catalogs, 1994-1995.  Box 18.6

Omega Institute third annual conference flyer, 1995. 

The Avatar Journal, Vol. 7, No. 2, 1993.

Box 18.7
Evaluation Forum: Economic Competition, Restructuring, and Worker Dislocation, U.S. Department of Labor, 1995. Box 18.8
Miscellaneous III  Box 19
People, Politics, Students, Ethics, Mental Health-East and West  Box 19.1
Two Chinese articles  Box 19.2
People, Politics, Ethics, Students, Mental Health-East and West Box 19.3
Miscellaneous (contains several articles on therapist/patient sex) Box 19.4
People, Zen, etc.  Box 19.5
Philosophy, health  Box 19.6
False memory, Mental Health-East and West Box 19.7
Dreams, rape, Chinese philosophy  Box 19.8
,

Series IV: Note Cards undated

Note Cards includes cards handwritten or typed by Dai on various subjects such as dreams, concepts of self, and psychotherapy. There are also cards that are abstracts of books Dai read or information on books he had not. An additional set of cards are a discography of recordings in Dai's music library. Many of the note cards are written in both English and Chinese or entirely in Chinese.

Note: The note cards have not been processed. Most are in their original boxes with labels, all in original order. Some of the cards were not in boxes and were put in archival boxes the correct size to hold them. These cards were kept in the order in which they were found. The note cards are listed below by their location and the subject label on the front of the box, where applicable.

Books and Notes 

Miscellaneous Notes 

Psychoanalysis The Crocodile Man 

Box 20

Talks on Dvs and Sc and Wis 

Lecture Outlines

Box 21
Philosophy and Religion  Box 22

Dreams

Dream I 

Box 23

Dream II

Box 24

Bibliography I

Box 25

Bibliography II

Box 26
Notes, Various  Box 27

Notes, Various (continued)

Box 28

Notes, Various (continued) 

Box 29

Records A-H 

Box 30

Records I-R 

Box 31

Records S-Z

Box 32

Books and Notes (no label) 

Box 33

Current Notes (no label)

Box 34
,

Series V: Personal. 1910-1939, undated

Personal includes a photograph album of images from Dr. Dai's early life and education in China and the United States through circa 1935; typescript of Vivian Chen's itinerary for the summer of 1934 in Chicago when she first met Bingham Dai; a series of manuscript letters to Dr. Dai from his wife Vivian, mainly written during times of separation, 1935-1939 (with Mrs. Dai's notes written afterward); letters, ms. and typescript translations from Dr. Dai to Vivian, 1938-1939; 4 CDs containing the translation by Bingham Dai of letters he wrote to Vivian in Chinese, April - July, 1939, following her return to the United States.

Photograph album, Dr. Dai's early life and education in China and, after 1929, in the United States, circa 1910 - 1935.

Box 35.1

Typescript, Vivian Chen's itinerary for the summer of 1934 in Chicago.

Box 35.2
Letters, Vivian Chen to Bingham Dai, March-April, 1935.  Box 35.3

Letters, Vivian Dai to Bingham Dai, September, 1936.

Box 35.4

Letters, Vivian Dai to Bingham Dai, October - December, 1937. 

Box 35.5

Letters, Vivian Dai to Bingham Dai, January - June, 1938.

Box 35.6

Letters, Vivian Dai to Bingham Dai, July - December, 1938.

Box 35.7
Letters, Vivian Dai to Bingham Dai, January - May, 1939. Box 35.8

Letters, Vivian Dai to Bingham Dai, loose pages, undated. 

Box 35.9

Letters, Bingham Dai to Vivian Dai, 1938 - 1939. 

Box 35.10

CD #1 and #2, verbal translations by Bingham Dai of letters he wrote to Vivian in Chinese, April - July, 1939.  

Box 35.11

CD #3 and #4, verbal translations by Bingham Dai of letters he wrote to Vivian in Chinese, April - July, 1939. 

Box 35.12
,

 

Series VI: Addenda, 1936-2009

Scope and Contents note

Addenda includes articles about Dai's life and work written using his papers, videos of Dai lecturing in an Appalachian State University seminar on dreams, and an oral history.

  Box Folder

Recognition Reception Invitation: Invitation to Recognition Reception held at Appalachian State University, 30 March 1998. Recognition Reception, Master DVD, made from VHS tape, 2006.

36 1

Anne C. Rose, "Putting the South on the Psychological Map: The Impact of Region and Race on the Human Sciences During the 1930's." The Journal of Southern History, Vol. LXXI, No. 2 (May 2005), 321-356.

Note

This article details the work of several psychiatrists who worked on personality and race studies in the American South during the 1930s. Many of the named psychiatrists are people with whom Dai studied or worked with at Fisk University during his brief time there. Dai also worked on race and personality studies while at Fisk, but not to the extent of those mentioned in the article.

36 2

Interview Transcript, Anne C. Rose, Vivian Dai, Meiling Dai, October 16, 2005.

36 3

Addenda: Anna C. Rose, "Racial experiments in psychiatry's provinces: Richard S. Lyman and his colleagues in China and the American South, 1932-1951", from Journal, History of Psychiatry, Vol. 23, no.4, 2012 2012

Addenda

Added to collection 12/13/2012

36 3a

"Dreams Without Interpretation: The Dreamwork of Bingham Dai," Typescript draft of an article by Sally Atkins and Jack Mulgrew, ASU, and Murray Scher. Undated. [possibly 1996]

36 4

Sally Atkins, compiler. "Becoming Fully Human: the Works of Bingham Dai." [a selection of articles written by Dr. Dai] Appalachian State University. First edition [red cover], 1996. Revised edition. [gold cover] 1997. Note: the revised edition includes "Dreams Without Interpretation: The Dreamwork of Bingham Dai." [see above, Box 1, Folder 3]

36 5

Lecture, Dr. Bingham Dai, "Chinese Philosophy and Psychotherapy." undated. Master CD and copy made from VHS tape, 2006.

36 6

Lecture, Dr. Bingham Dai, "Lecture on Confucius." undated. Master CD, on two discs, and copy made from VHS tape, 2006.

36 7

Dr. Bingham Dai. "The Dream Seminar," 28-29 May 1986; 30 May 2-June 1986. 2 VHS tapes.

36 8

Dr. Bingham Dai. "The Dream Seminar," 3-4 June 1986, and 5-6 June 1986. 2 VHS tapes.

37 1

Dr. Bingham Dai. "The Dream Seminar," 5/28-20, 1986; 30 May 1986 and 2 June 1986; 3-4 June 1986; and 5-6 June 1986. 4 master DVDs; 4 user DVDs.

37 2

Blowers, Geoffrey. "Bingham Dai, Adolf Storfer, and the Tentative Beginnings of Psychoanalytic Culture in China: 1935-1941." Psychoanalysis and History, Vol. 6, No. 1 (2004), 93-105.

37 3

Blowers, Geoffrey and Wang Xuelai. "Chinese Leadership, military psychology and psychoanalysis: an anticipated history?" Paper presented at the Annual Meeting for Chinese Psychoanalysis, Shanghai, China, September, 2004.

37 4

Blowers, Geoffrey. "Crossing Borders: Oedipus in Asia and the Resistance to Psychoanalysis." Chinese Cross Currents, October - December, 2006, 8-27.

37 5

Blowers, Geoffrey. "The legacy of Freud's China connections: a promise unfulfilled?" Paper presented at the conference, "China and Freud: Universal versus Cultural," Rutgers University, 3-4 October 2008.

37 6

Correspondence, Meiling Dai and Geoffrey Blowers, 2004. Contains copy of a 1943 letter from Dai to Richard Lyman that Blowers copied from the Lyman Collection at the Duke University Medical Center Archives.

37 7

Wen-Ji Wang. "'This all important job of being human in the present': Bingham Dai's Lay Psychoanalysis." New History, Vol. XVII, No. 1 (March, 2006), 91-142. Original in Chinese, English Translation.

37 8

Dr. Dai's Library Tour, 1986. DVD copy, 2006, from VHS tape.

37 9

Dai Interview, 1993. Master DVD and copy made from VHS tape, 2006.

37 10

Dai Interview, 1993. Master DVD and copy made from VHS tape, 2006. (Second copy)

37 11

Dai, Bingham. "Zen and Psychotherapy." Translated into Chinese by Kwang-Kuo Hwang, 1972.

37 12

Dai, Bingham. "Science of Culture and Studies of Personality," 1936. In Chinese.

37 13

Dai, Bing Heung. "Science of Culture and Studies of Personality." Translated by Zoie Tam Po Ting, with introduction by Dr. Geoffrey Blowers, 2009. (2 copies)

37 14

Correspondence, Bingham Dai and Louise Young, 1944-1945. Photocopies from Scarritt Bennett Center, Virginia Davis Laskey Research Library, Nashville, Tenn.

37 15

Addition of Four Black & White Photos (2nd copies), 1936-1944

38 1

Addition of Two Sets of "Dream Seminar" CDs (2), undated

38 2

Original typescript of "Thirty Years of My Life" by Bingham Dai, 1932

40 1

Photographs, copied, Copy of Photographs taken on Dai’s Visit to China showing Dai with Jiang Zhaohe, 1982

40 2

Photographs, of Paintings of Jiang Zhaohe (Chiang Chao-Ho), circa 1930s

40 3

Atkins Donation - Interview with Dr. Dai, March 20, 1986

39 1

Atkins Donation - Interview with Dr. Dai, April 10, 1986

39 2

Atkins Donation - Interview with Dr. Dai, May 8, 1986

39 3

Atkins Donation - Interview with Dr. Dai, May 27, 1986

39 4

Atkins Donation - Interview with Dr. Dai 1 of 3, Undated

39 5

Atkins Donation - Interview with Dr. Dai 2 of 3, undated

39 6

Atkins Donation - Interview with Dr. Dai 3 of 3, undated

39 7

Atkins Donation - Culture and Change undated

39 8

Atkins Donation - Dai: the classic on higer ed undated

  Box Folder

Atkins Donation - Bingham Dai, "Zen and Psychotherapy" February 1969

39 10

Atkins Donation - Dai: I Theoretical orientation and personal experience undated

39 11

Atkins Donation - Dai II - Clinical Studies undated

39 12

Atkins Collection - Dai III - Philosophy, Religion, and Psychotherapy undated

39 13

Atkins Donation - Dai IV - Social Problems undated

39 14

Atkins Donation - Dai V - Education and Training undated

39 15

Atkins Donation - Dai VII - Miscellaneous Papers undated

39 16

Atkins Donation - Dream Workshops undated

39 17

Atkins Donation - Seminar on the impact of culture upon personality undated

39 18

Atkins Donation - How to use Dreams in Psychotherapy undated

39 19
  Box Folders

Atkins Donation - Bingham Dai Info undated

39 20
  Box Folder

Atkins Donation - Bigraphical info vita and Pubs, Also "Bingham Dai" and "Wu- Wei" undated

39 21

Atkins Donation - ASU 1987 Spring Seminar undated

39 22

Atkins Donation - Dai event spring 2007 2007

39 23



Subject Headings

  • Buddhism -- Psychology
  • Confucianism
  • Dream interpretation
  • Lyman, Richard Sherman
  • Psychology -- China
  • Psychology and philosophy
  • Psychology and religion
  • Psychotherapy
  • Sapir, Edward, 1884-1939
  • Sullivan, Henry Stack