The Structure of Human Reflexion

Wheeler, Harvey

Vladimir Lefebvre's mathematical model of human reflexion has won a number of remarkable victories since it was first formulated (Lefebvre, 1977). Originally, it was designed with the view of investigating some problems of ethical cognition (Lefebvre, 1980, 1982). The theory led to an unexpected conclusion: there are precisely two structurally different ethical systems. The result, though still controversial, has solid experimental support. Later on, it was discovered that the model describes the counterparts of quantum-mechanical complementarity in the human psyche (Lefebvre, 1984), the phenomenon so prophetically foreseen by Niels Bohr. The next step was the brilliant explanation of the experiments with bipolar constructs (Lefebvre, 1985; Lefebvre, Lefebvre & Adams-Webber, 1986). Perhaps the most amazing fact is that Lefebvre's model was in no way developed deliberately to be applied to the latter four problems. It is really startling that the same model, without essential modifications, appeared to be able to describe such different psychological phenomena.

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