The author served as a research assistant with Neal Miller at Yale from 1955 to 1959. He narrates Miller's research activities on social learning and imitation, on personality and psychotherapy, and on brain structures mediating biological drives and rewards. He describes Miller's classroom teaching and relationships with graduate students. He pays tribute to Miller's encouragement for Bower's own research, and the life lessons and scientific lessons he provided for many of his students and young researchers.

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