Title, Emocionalna inteligencija. Authors, Daniel Goleman, Goran Mihajlovski. Publisher, Matica makedonska, ISBN, , Title, Emocionalna inteligencija. Author, Daniel Goleman. Publisher, Matica, ISBN,, Length, pages. Export Citation. 28 Apr Balkan Bookshop. In , in my role as a science reporter at The New York Times, I chanced upon an article in a small academic journal by two psychologists, John Mayer, now at.
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Emocionalna inteligencija : zašto može biti važnija od kvocijenta inteligencije
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To ask other readers questions about Emocionalna inteligencijaplease sign up. Anyone know what, if any, differences exist between the original and the 10th Anniversary Editions? Ashley The book I have has, “with a new introduction by the author,” on the front cover and, “With new information reflecting the latest research, this tenth …more The book I have has, “with a new introduction by the author,” inteligencijq the front cover and, “With new information reflecting the latest research, this tenth anniversary edition updates Goleman’s thinking and answers key questions posed to him during his worldwide speaking appearances.
A new section also guides readers to the best resources in the fast-growing goleamn of EI studies,” on the back cover. See all 3 questions about Inteligenvija inteligencija ….
Emocionalna Inteligencija, Danijel Goleman | Nina Cakic –
Lists with This Book. This book is not yet featured on Listopia. Descriptive but not very practical– The main and only thesis of the book is: Goleman spends over 13 hours in this audiobook to pretty much buttress the thesis with evidence from various sources including psychology, medicine, and educational programs.
The content is golleman at times but overall, the message got repetitive and I was looking for any useful information to put to use in my daily life from the book to no avail. Unfortunately the book Descriptive but not very practical– The main and only thesis of the book is: Unfortunately the book is very much descriptive and normative, but not very useful or practical.
He describes what emotional emocionaona is and makes a strong case for its importance over IQ, but fails to make it relevant to daily life. Also, the content is not as groundbreaking as it used to be due to the recent proliferation of studies, research, and books on the subject which could be precisely because of this book, but I plead insufficient knowledge on this matter.
So overall, I thought it was too long and not very practical, but there were still some interesting facts.
View all 8 comments. It certainly contains a lot of useful info, but boy, is it ever dense! Reading it is like hacking your way through a dense jungle with a dull machete. In other words, nature, not nurture. I get the distinct impression that Goleman doesn’t really like people that don’t “fit in”. There is little sympathy or compassion for anyone who is a little “different”, or not accepted by their peers, and there’s a negative tone directed toward social outcasts in general, even those who happen to be children Intelgencija subheading from the book: There are some interesting things in the book, things that are hard to disagree with, such as emotional skills and self-knowledge ibteligencija important.
I think a lot of people who liked this book focused on that self-help aspect. I have no problem with that. My problems with this book stem from the wider claims Goleman makes for EQ as a mental function. Goleman bases this aspect of his theory on some whopping assumptions. The biggest one is the idea that emotional intelligence even exists.
The main asp There are some interesting eaniel in the book, things that are hard to disagree with, such as emotional skills and self-knowledge are important. The main aspects of EQ he posits dmocionalna, social-awareness,etc. Another assumption is that there is an acceptable norm of emotional intelligence. This raises the question, what about people who don’t meet the norm?
Under Goleman’s narrow definition, people with autism, iteligencija many on the high-functioning end emocionallna the spectrum, would not qualify as possessing a desirable EQ level, neither would the introvert who prefers books to people. It is here that I found Goleman’s ideas to be particularly objectionable.
There’s a whiff of something truly unpleasant here. However, we know that emocinalna people with severe autism are able to learn emotional skills. Goleman makes the grand claim that, throughout history, great leaders all had high EQ levels. As a historian, this made me cringe when I first read it. Unless one has imteligencija to a person’s psychiatric records, it is always extremely problematic to make all but the most qualified claims about the psychology of historical figures.
The EQ theory has many of the same flaws as theories of IQ. Older IQ tests assumed emociona,na intelligence was easily measured and that there was a single kind of intelligence. One frequently encountered people who had low IQ scores but who functioned intelligently or had highly advanced skills in some areas but not others. We now speak of multiple intelligencesgolemab them as a skills set.
We might be born with a tendency to some intelligences over others, but these are shaped by enviromental factors and can be influenced through learning, rather than something neurologically innate.
I’m willing to accept the idea that people are born with a range of abilities to recognize and respond danoel emotional interaction. I think these emotional responses are learned behaviors to a much greater degree than Goleman would allow.
The problem with books like Goleman’s is that it presents one side of a very contentious debate, but danlel might be the only book on the subject many people will read.
A difficult book to review and my 2 stars are an honest inteligemcija on what I gained personally from reading the book, rather than what the caniel gained from the book having been written. This was clearly a groundbreaking and seminal work, particularly in bringing the important topic of emotional intelligence to a wide audience. However, that ineligencija necessarily make it a worthwhile read 20 years later, particularly for those in search of practical advice.
There is a significant focus on how the b A difficult book to review and my 2 stars are an honest reflection on what I golemsn personally from reading the book, rather than what the world gained from the book having been written. There is a significant focus on how the brain works, but learning that the key to self-awareness is “to have an activated neocortex” may be educational but hardly practically useful.
Similarly, advice on encouraging a timid child to be less so by “gentle pressure to be more outgoing” doesn’t really need explaining as controlling their “overexcitable amygdala”, not least as the recommendation is based on practical observation rather than deduced from the function of the brain.
And the focus on including Emotional Intelligence in education of children is welcome, but the book’s recommendations are focused more at policymakers and educators than individual parents.
I found the occassional useful nugget but buried away – for example, the analysis of how arguments particularly between women and men can degenerate into personal criticism vs.
But in reality many more practical books have been written since, including many by the author himself. For a better review on the book itself I would commend this one by another reviewer https: View all 3 comments. Firstly, I don’t agree with the title of the book.
We need every aspect of intelligence and not just have a push-pull relationship like ‘This is important but oh, this matters less that THAT intelligence”. Dwniel of the contents in the books seemed unnecessary to me. It is mainly the author just rambling on and on about all the stories he heard in all his life of other people or at least, it seems l Firstly, I don’t agree with the dniel of the book.
It is mainly the author just rambling on and on about all the stories he heard in all his life of other people or at least, it seems like it and how that relates to emotional intelligence.
Daniel Goleman: Zašto nismo suosjećajniji? | TED Talk
I wanted more tips on emotional intelligence than I wanted to read exampled about it. But here are some excerpts that I like.
The first one is on focusing on the emotion behind what someone says, more than the content of their message. He turns to his wife, Melanie, and says in a sharp tone, “Dear, don’t you think the kids could quiet down? Her face grows taut, her brows knit in a frown, and she replies, “The kids are having a good time. Anyhow, they’ll be going up to bed soon. He leans forward menacingly, his fists clenched, as he says in an annoyed tone, “Should I put them to bed now?
I’d better take over. I’d better give in. And this one is just an excerpt I wanted to remember because I’ve tried cognitive therapy with psychologists and this line made me understand how important it is to keep practicing being mindful of the tricks my mind plays on me- “Joseph LeDoux, the neuroscientist who discovered the amygdala’s hair-trigger role in emotional outbursts, conjectures, “Once your emotional system learns something, it seems you never let it go.
What therapy does is emocioonalna you to control it—it teaches your neocortex how to inhibit your amygdala. The propensity to act is suppressed, while your basic emotion about it remains in a subdued form. I’m wondering whether this book is perhaps a bit outdated. It is 20 years old, and many of the things we take for granted now might not have been at the time. This book, emmocionalna anything else, feels like a massive pamphlet to tell us that emotional intelligence is critical.
And it shows what happens if we don’t have it either because of brain malfunctioning or bad parenting. This day and age I think very few people still need convincing that there is such a thing as emotional intelligence; we al I’m wondering whether this book is perhaps a bit outdated.
This day and age I think very few people still need convincing that there is such a thing as emotional intelligence; we all know that Sheldon Cooper was at the back of the queue when they were handing it out. And while we love him on our television, we probably would dislike him in real life. Unfortunately inteligrncija felt that this book wasn’t giving me much inteligenxija than reasons of EQ’s existence. But there’s nothing really to help you out.
Nothing to suggest how to grow it if you feel you’re missing a part of it. Nothing to aid you in dealing with low EQ people. Nothing practical in other words, i found it emocjonalna theoretical.
Carol Dweck cites this book frequently in her own book Mindset: The Danil Psychology of Success because it illustrates her thesis that success doesn’t arise from talent or intellect but from the emotional qualities of patience and diligence.