Our relationships with others form the foundation of our reality.
Resolving the Heart of Conflict It is seldom I will actually praise a self-help or business-oriented book. They are usually pamphlets expanded, filled with bad writing, cliches, and seem destined to continually try to rebottle old wine.
Terry Warnerbut rather by an organization. It has its faults and limitations, but is a constructive addition to conflict resolution.
It builds on C. Terry Warner is a PhD in philosophy and taught for years at BYU so it is natural that the foundations of a lot of Arbinger a company he founded is centered around philosophy, theology, and psychology. The foundations of this book look at how understanding others and treating them like humans and not as objects helps us to find peace within, and by doing so leads to better understanding in families, businesses, and nations.
It sounds a bit squishier than it is. Many of the models and even the setting used in this book are familiar to me. The book is set in Arizona my home state and is built around a fictional school, Camp Moriah the book that seems roughly modeled on the Anasazi Foundation, a wilderness program for troubled youth.
I should also add that I know the Warner family. But whatever bias I hold in favor towards C.
Terry Warner should also be balanced by my usual contempt for this type of book. So, I guess it all balances out.an excerpt from The Anatomy of Peace Resolving the Heart of Conflict by The Arbinger Institute Published by Berrett-Koehler Publishers.
The Anatomy of Peace (OCLC ) was a book by Emery Reves, first published in It expressed the world federalist sentiments shared by Albert Einstein and many others in the late s, in the period immediately following World War vetconnexx.com: Philosophy.
Here is a summary of the model of conflict resolution (or "peace building") presented in The Anatomy of Peace (), by the Arbinger Institute. This book is a follow up of the best-seller Leadership and Self-Deception (), by the same Institute. The Anatomy of Peace is a deeply insightful book about how our default thinking processes lead us to conflict with others and reveals a path towards peace.
Our relationships with others form the foundation of our reality. Sadly, we are habituated on twisting and distorting our “reality” of . ― The Arbinger Institute, The Anatomy of Peace: Resolving the Heart of Conflict. 1 likes. Like “Seeing an equal person as an inferior object is an act of violence, Lou.
It hurts as much as a punch to the face. In fact, in many ways it hurts more. Bruises heal more quickly than emotional scars do.”. Joining the lineup of Arbinger’s other bestsellers, this newest book builds on Arbinger’s 35 years of work by sharing the true and compelling stories of individual leaders and client organizations.
Through these examples and simple yet profound guidance and tools, The Anatomy of Peace.