By Leta Stetter Hollingworth
Childrens Above one hundred eighty IQ Stanford-Binet: foundation and improvement
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Additional info for Children above 180 IQ, Stanford-Binet; origin and development
8. The popular idea that great men owe their success to their mothers' influence upon their education does not receive verification from a study of these cases. The mother's place seems very often to have been filled by some other person, frequently an aunt, either because the mother had died, or because there were many other children to care for. " 9. These great persons were, in the decided majority of cases, derived from well-to-do families. Most of them were ORIENTATION privately educated, by tutors or in private schools.
31, pages 20—35 (1935). 19. Schuster, E. " Eugenics Laboratory Memoirs, Vol. , London; 1907. 20. Terman, Lewis M. " American Journal of Psychology, Vol. 28, pages 209-215 (1917). 21. Visher, S. S. " American Journal of Sociology, 1925. 22. " American Journal of Sociology, Vol. 36, pages 735—757 (March, 1931). 23. W h i t e , R. K. " Journal of Social Psychology, Vol. 1, pages 311—315 (1930). 24. " Journal of Social Psychology, Vol. 2, pages 460-489 (1931). 25. Yoder, G. E. " Pedagogical Seminary, Vol.
Elizabeth, reported by H i r t . Elizabeth was reported from the public schools of Erie, Pennsylvania, in 1922, by H i r t (13). She was born January 16, 1914, and was tested June 14, 1921, aged 7 years 5 months. Her Mental Age was found to be 14 years 0 months, yielding an I Q of 189 (S-B). Elizabeth's mother was a member of a large family of children brought from Germany to America by their parents. The father (Elizabeth's maternal grandfather) died soon after their arrival in America, and the mother (Elizabeth's maternal grandmother) worked hard to keep her family together and to give them all an elementary school education.