Morgan is a second year graduate student in psychology with an interest in using network analysis and functional connectivity techniques to better understand the mechanisms by which early life environment shapes how we process emotion and respond to stress in adulthood. She received her bachelor's degree from the University of California, Berkeley in psychology.
Latest posts by Morgan Bartholomew (see all)
A fundamental aspect of the human experience is undeniably emotion. Love, anger, happiness, fear: these are concepts that we are all intimately familiar with, but their subjective experience can vary widely person to person. Take, for instance, you are sitting at the bus stop. You happen to be running late, for a pretty important meeting, and all of a sudden the bus you have been waiting for for the last twenty minutes speeds past you…
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This post is part of our ongoing series exploring classic experiments and theories in the history of psychological research. Jean Piaget (1896-1980) was a Swiss developmental psychologist. While he made many contributions to the field, his most notable is his systematic study of cognitive development. Early psychologists assumed that infants saw the world as a “blooming, buzzing confusion” (William James); Piaget theorized that even the youngest infants were learning how to make sense of their environments. According…