On the Nature of Taxonomy in Psychopathology

  • Theodore Millon


To recall thoughts expressed some years ago concerning the character of theory (Millon, 1969), I voiced my chagrin that nature was not made to suit our need for a tidy and well-ordered universe. Quite evidently, the complexity and intricacy of the natural world make it difficult not only to establish clearcut relationships among phenomena, but to find simple ways in which these phenomena can be classified or grouped. In our desire to discover the essential order of nature, we find it necessary to concern ourselves with only a few of the infinite number of elements that could be chosen; in this selection we narrow our choice only to those aspects of nature that we believe best enable us to answer the questions we have posed. Moreover, the elements we choose are labeled, transformed, and reassembled in a variety of ways, but we must bear in mind that these labels and transformations are not “realities.” The various concepts and categories that we construct as scientists are only optional tools to guide our observation and interpretation of the natural world; different concepts and categories may be formulated as alternative approaches to the understanding of the same subject of inquiry. These tools are especially necessary when the terrain we face is as uncharted as the taxonomy of psychopathology, and the materials of which it is composed are as intractable as they are.


Personality Disorder Cognitive Style Abnormal Psychology Open Concept Diagnostic Efficiency 
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© Plenum Press, New York 1987

Authors and Affiliations

  • Theodore Millon
    • 1
  1. 1.Department of PsychologyUniversity of MiamiCoral GablesUSA

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