When there are translations of the current article, you will see a flag/pennanticon next to the title, like this: For example:
Click on it and you will see a bibliographic list of papers that are published translations of the current article. Note that when no published translations are available, you can also translate an article on the fly using Google translate.
For the complete list of tips, see PEP-Web Tips on the PEP-Web support page.
(1954). Ernest E. Hadley—1894-1954. Psychoanal Q., 23:625.
(1954). Psychoanalytic Quarterly, 23:625
Ernest E. Hadley—1894-1954
The death of Ernest E. Hadley on August 10, 1954, at the age of sixty, is a serious loss to the Washington Psychoanalytic Society, the Training Center at New Orleans, and the American Psychoanalytic Association.
Born in Alton, Kansas, Dr. Hadley received his medical degree at the University of Kansas in 1920. After an internship at Walter Reed Hospital he became resident and member of the staff of Dr. William Alanson White at St. Elizabeths Hospital from 1921 to 1929. During this time he received his psychoanalytic training. Since 1929 he has been in private psychoanalytic practice. He was a Charter Member and President of the Washington-Baltimore Psychoanalytic Society, and was President of the Washington Psychoanalytic Society from last year until his death.
With Lucile Dooley and Harry Stack Sullivan, he was a founder of the William Alanson White Psychiatric Foundation and of the Washington School of Psychiatry; he was also a co-editor of the journal, Psychiatry. He was a member and fellow of various scientific associations. He devoted his energies particularly to the American Psychoanalytic Association serving as Secretary from 1931 to 1936 and as Chairman of the Committee on Standards of Psychoanalytic Training from 1947 to 1952; he was Secretary of the Board on Professional Standards from 1947 to 1951, and rendered services on other committees.
He became Director of the Washington-Baltimore Psychoanalytic Institute in 1949, and later was Director of the Washington Psychoanalytic Institute until the date of his death. He was a devoted teacher, training and supervisory analyst at this institute, much loved and admired by his colleagues and students. His inspiring course on DreamInterpretation was memorable.
Dr. Hadley leaves a widow, three married daughters, and a great circle of friends and colleagues mourning his death as an irreplaceable loss.
[This is a summary or excerpt from the full text of the book or article. The full text of the document is available to subscribers.]