Heymann Steinthal

Heymann Steinthal Heymann or Hermann Steinthal (16 May 1823 – 14 March 1899) was a German philologist and philosopher.

He studied philology and philosophy at the University of Berlin, and was in 1850 appointed ''Privatdozent'' of philology and mythology at that institution. He was influenced by Wilhelm von Humboldt, whose ''Sprachwissenschaftliche Werke'' he edited in 1884. From 1852 to 1855 Steinthal resided in Paris, where he devoted himself to the study of Chinese, and in 1863 he was appointed assistant professor at the Berlin University; from 1872 he was also ''privat-dozent'' in critical history of the Old Testament and in religious philosophy at the Hochschule für die Wissenschaft des Judenthums. In 1860 he founded, together with his brother-in-law Moritz Lazarus, the ''Zeitschrift für Völkerpsychologie und Sprachwissenschaft'', in which was established the new science of comparative ('folk') psychology. Steinthal was one of the directors (from 1883) of the , and had charge of the department of religious instruction in various small congregations. Provided by Wikipedia
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by Steinthal, Heymann 1823-1899
Published 1848
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by Schwartze, M. G.
Published 1850
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by Steinthal, Heymann 1823-1899
Published 1852
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by Steinthal, Heymann, 1823-1899.
Published 1855
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by Steinthal, Heymann 1823-1899
Published 1855
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by Steinthal, Heymann 1823-1899
Published 1855
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by Steinthal, Heymann 1823-1899
Published 1855
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by Steinthal, Heymann 1823-1899
Published 1855
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by Steinthal, Heymann 1823-1899
Published 1855
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by Steinthal, Heymann 1823-1899
Published 1858
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