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]]>] This will work in some very simple cases, but will result in a lot of false positives if you have any subtyping information. For example, if you add some superclasses to Animal, and reclassify all animals as Animal, then you'd see false positives for all Animal methods, like isRevealed. So, what to do? You can use asInstanceOf for the abstract methods: for (Method method : methods) { Object instance = method.invoke(o); if (instance!= null && method.isAbstract()) { // type doesn't match, so go deeper. Class[] parameterTypes = method.getParameterTypes(); for (Class parameterType : parameterTypes) { if (!parameterType.isInstance(instance)) { continue; } instance = method.invoke(o, instance); // type matches, so stop here. return; } } } You can use instanceof (which will give you true positives, though not very reliably, since it only works if there is a real instance of that class, so you'd get false positives if you subclass Animal) For the non-abstract methods, you can make your own method that iterates through the set of currently known subclasses and then looks up the non-abstract methods on each subclass. Edit: This answer has been modified as requested. A: Java 8 offers you some solution. static void checkSuperclass(Class subClass, Class superClass, Class methodClass) { Method[] declaredMethods = subClass.getDeclaredMethods(); for (Method declaredMethod : declaredMethods) { if (methodClass.isInstance(declaredMethod)) {



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