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The Anatomy of Peace: Resolving the Heart of…
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The Anatomy of Peace: Resolving the Heart of Conflict (urspr publ 2010; utgåvan 2006)

av The Arbinger Institute (Författare)

MedlemmarRecensionerPopularitetGenomsnittligt betygOmnämnanden
4901436,329 (4)3
NEW EDITION, REVISED AND UPDATED What if conflicts at home, conflicts at work, and conflicts in the world stem from the same root cause? What if we systematically misunderstand that cause? And what if, as a result, we systematically perpetuate the very problems we think we are trying to solve? Every day. From the authors of Leadership and Self-Deception comes an international bestseller that instills hope and inspires reconciliation. Through a moving story of parents who are struggling with their own children and with problems that have come to consume their lives, we learn from once-bitter enemies the way to transform personal, professional, and global conflicts, even when war is upon us.… (mer)
Medlem:LiliBeeCreations
Titel:The Anatomy of Peace: Resolving the Heart of Conflict
Författare:The Arbinger Institute (Författare)
Info:Berrett-Koehler Publishers, Inc. (2006), Edition: 1st, 231 pages
Samlingar:Ditt bibliotek
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Taggar:Ingen/inga

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The Anatomy of Peace: Resolving the Heart of Conflict av Arbinger Institute (2010)

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» Se även 3 omnämnanden

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This book is a story of a business executive. His business is falling apart, his son is on drugs, and his marriage is nothing to brag about. It reminds me of [b:The Goal: A Process of Ongoing Improvement|113934|The Goal A Process of Ongoing Improvement|Eliyahu M. Goldratt|https://d.gr-assets.com/books/1347617564s/113934.jpg|462428]. It is an engaging read and has a lesson that I would do well to apply. ( )
  bread2u | Jul 1, 2020 |
An application of the dangers of self-deception message promoted by the Arbinger Institute, this time in terms of all sorts of relationships, from family members to among nation-states.

The information is set forth in yet another campy narrative; if you're following the story, it's all technically a flashback to the transformation of Lou Herbert who would go on to transform his company and lead to the context of Leadership and Self-Deception. Lou is learning about self-deception and blaming and its effects from Yusuf and Avi in the context of a boot camp to rehabilitate troubled youth.

If anything I felt the presentation in The Anatomy of Peace felt more compelling and relevant since it was taken out of the workplace context (as in Leadership and Self-Deception). There is much to be gained from the premise of getting "out of the box" to see people as such, and not objects, to be warm toward them and work with them for their benefit, not merely yours.

As with Leadership and Self-Deception, so with The Anatomy of Peace: you have to get past the campy story that seems to follow extremely similar tropes, while understanding that it has to be told as a story or most people wouldn't get far in it. I'm still bothered that a book that's trying to humanize relationships is not even claimed by a human but by a rather impersonal Institute.

It would seem to me that the Arbinger Institute's emphasis on self-deception and the value of escaping it reflects a more masculine / conservative / libertarian perspective on what is becoming popular in feminine / liberal perspectives as vulnerability. There is certainly something to be gained from each perspective. ( )
  deusvitae | Apr 18, 2018 |
"What if conflicts at home, conflicts at work, and conflicts in the world stem
from the same root cause? What if we systematically misunderstand that cause?
And what if, as a result, we systematically perpetuate the very problems we
think we are trying to solve?
Through a moving story of parents who are struggling with their children and
with problems that have come to consume their lives, we learn from once-bitter
enemies the way to find peace whenever war is upon us." --back cover
  collectionmcc | Mar 6, 2018 |
I love this book because if you read it with an open heart, your heart will change. You come to see the truth behind your actions, thoughts and beliefs. ( )
  DelightedLibrarian | Jan 2, 2018 |
I read this for a book study, as a part of my coursework for a Masters in Teaching. It's a book that I think that everyone should read, especially if you wish to reduce drama, conflict, and stress in your life. However, I do have a few criticisms. First of all, it's strange because it's a fictional narrative. I think that, for many, this would be a characteristic that would make it more engaging, and it does make the book much more accessible. For me, however, I thought that it was kind of hard to apply the universal theme to my own life because it was so attached to the characters in the story (as opposed to a nonfiction book with a similar purpose, like A New Earth). Which leads me to my second point, the fact that the main character, whom the book examines the deepest, is a man. A business man. This book was originally written for the business world and similar leaders, so it makes sense. But as a female, I'm always waiting for the book to explore the main character's wife more, for example, because I identified a lot more with her struggles (Want-to-Be-Seen-As boxes and passive aggressiveness). Of course I still gleaned a lot of great information from this book (After all, I do still have Better-Than and I-Deserve boxes as well, just not as many.), but I question the books applicability in the teaching world, a profession predominately composed of women. Despite my criticisms, I enjoyed this book very much and would recommend it to pretty much anyone. Too bad I purchased it on the Kindle and can't pass it around. ( )
  StefanieBrookTrout | Feb 4, 2017 |
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NEW EDITION, REVISED AND UPDATED What if conflicts at home, conflicts at work, and conflicts in the world stem from the same root cause? What if we systematically misunderstand that cause? And what if, as a result, we systematically perpetuate the very problems we think we are trying to solve? Every day. From the authors of Leadership and Self-Deception comes an international bestseller that instills hope and inspires reconciliation. Through a moving story of parents who are struggling with their own children and with problems that have come to consume their lives, we learn from once-bitter enemies the way to transform personal, professional, and global conflicts, even when war is upon us.

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