a1 University of Canterbury. email@example.com
The purpose of this article is to introduce readers to Dr Murray Sidman. He has made a number of fundamental and distinctive, but perhaps neglected, contributions to the behaviour therapy enterprise, from its emergent years to the present. It is also an attempt to engender an appreciation of the continuing significance and relevance of Sidman's research and scholarship to matters of contemporary and enduring concern for behaviour therapists.
c1 Address for correspondence: Neville Blampied, Department of Psychology, University of Canterbury, PB 4800 Christchurch, New Zealand.