Paul Rosenfels (March 21, 1909, Chicago – 1985, New York) was an American psychiatrist and psychoanalyst known as one of the first American social scientists to publish about homosexuality as part of the human condition, rather than defining it as an illness or deviation. After leaving the academic field of psychiatry in the 1940s, he developed some of his own thinking and a larger philosophy. He published Homosexuality: The Psychology of the Creative Process in 1971, and other books about his arguments with psychiatry and psychoanalysis.

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dbo:abstract
  • Paul Rosenfels (March 21, 1909, Chicago – 1985, New York) was an American psychiatrist and psychoanalyst known as one of the first American social scientists to publish about homosexuality as part of the human condition, rather than defining it as an illness or deviation. After leaving the academic field of psychiatry in the 1940s, he developed some of his own thinking and a larger philosophy. He published Homosexuality: The Psychology of the Creative Process in 1971, and other books about his arguments with psychiatry and psychoanalysis. In the 1940s Rosenfels left Chicago and his family, moving to California. He moved to New York City in 1962, where he established a private practice. He devoted himself to developing the foundations of a "science of human nature." In 1973 with Dean Hannotte, he founded the Ninth Street Center in New York City, which provided peer counseling and discussion groups. (en)
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  • 1909-03-21 (xsd:date)
  • 1909-1-1
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  • 1985-1-1
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  • 1985 (xsd:integer)
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  • New York
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  • American sociologist (en)
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http://purl.org/linguistics/gold/hypernym
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  • Paul Rosenfels (March 21, 1909, Chicago – 1985, New York) was an American psychiatrist and psychoanalyst known as one of the first American social scientists to publish about homosexuality as part of the human condition, rather than defining it as an illness or deviation. After leaving the academic field of psychiatry in the 1940s, he developed some of his own thinking and a larger philosophy. He published Homosexuality: The Psychology of the Creative Process in 1971, and other books about his arguments with psychiatry and psychoanalysis. (en)
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  • Paul Rosenfels (en)
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  • Paul Rosenfels (en)
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  • Rosenfels (en)
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