It was really good and a suggest book for anyone interested in psychology as a dicipline.
The book goes into great detail about how psychologists performed numerous intelligence tests and generalized the findings to keep minority groups dominated.
Robert V. Guthrie's Even the Rat Was White does a wonderful job of illuminating the often untold history of racism in psychology.
Best treatment of the perpetuation of racism in the US by the Anthropological, Psychological and Philosophical communities that I have read lately. Read morePublished 6 months ago by Sharon Baker
Seller was great, got here within a couple days but the book was required for a class, and it drew attention to a lot of issues, however a personal belief of mine is that if we... Read morePublished 9 months ago by Mike E. cox
Very informative and gives a better understanding of the contribution made to psychology by persons of color.Published on December 6, 2009 by Stacy Whittington
I had to read this book for my African American psychology class. It was very interesting. It provides a historical view of not only African American psychology, but psychology in... Read morePublished on April 8, 2009 by Natalie Jones
Even the rat Was White is a overly interesting and revealing book. The author Robert V. Guthrie touches on one of the most hidden issues in today's society: racism. Read morePublished on May 20, 2008 by Yenisei Martinez
By elucidating psychology's biased and myopic efforts to subjugate a portion of society, Guthrie focused attention on bad science. Read morePublished on May 20, 2008 by Randolph Salo
Synopsis of Even the Rat Was White
In "Even the Rat Was White" author Robert V. Read more
Even the Rat was White: A Historical View of Psychology, 2nd Ed., by Robert Guthrie, presents a unique perspective of the role of African Americans in psychology that has been... Read morePublished on May 20, 2008 by Pamela Healy
Even the Rat Was White, by Robert Guthrie, offers a historical perspective of psychology that is often over looked. Read morePublished on May 20, 2008 by Ashley N. Cummings