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Extraordinary minds : portraits of exceptional individuals and an examination of our extraordinariness

Auteur : Howard Gardner
Éditeur : New York : BasicBooks, ©1997.
Collection : MasterMinds.
Édition/format :   Livre : Anglais : 1st edVoir toutes les éditions et les formats
Base de données :WorldCat
Résumé :
"In Extraordinary Minds, a book as riveting as it is new, Gardner poses an important question: Is there a set of traits shared by all truly great achievers - those we deem extraordinary - no matter their field or the time period within which they did their important work?" "In an attempt to answer this question, Gardner first examines how most of us mature into more or less competent adults. He then examines closely  Lire la suite...
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Détails

Genre/forme : Case studies
Format – détails additionnels : Online version:
Gardner, Howard.
Extraordinary minds.
New York : BasicBooks, ©1997
(OCoLC)645847188
Personne nommée : Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart; Sigmund Freud; Virginia Woolf; Gandhi, Mahatma; Sigmund Freud; Gandhi, Mahatma; Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart; Virginia Woolf
Format : Livre
Tous les auteurs / collaborateurs : Howard Gardner
ISBN : 0465045154 9780465045150 0753804816 9780753804810
Numéro OCLC : 35723609
Description : xii, 178 pages : illustrations ; 25 cm.
Contenu : Toward a science of extraordinariness --
Ordinary development --
Extraordinary development --
Master: the case of Mozart --
Maker: the case of Freud --
Introspector: the case of Woolf --
Influencer: the case of Gandhi --
Varieties of extraordinariness --
Lessons.
Titre de collection : MasterMinds.
Responsabilité : Howard Gardner.
Plus d’informations :

Résumé :

"One of America's most interesting psychologists" ("New York Times")--the man who changed forever our understanding of intelligence, creativity, and leadership with "Frames of Mind, Creating Minds",  Lire la suite...

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schema:reviewBody""In Extraordinary Minds, a book as riveting as it is new, Gardner poses an important question: Is there a set of traits shared by all truly great achievers - those we deem extraordinary - no matter their field or the time period within which they did their important work?" "In an attempt to answer this question, Gardner first examines how most of us mature into more or less competent adults. He then examines closely four persons who lived unquestionably extraordinary lives - Mozart, Freud, Woolf, and Gandhi - using each as an exemplar of a different kind of extraordinariness: Mozart as the master of a discipline, Freud as the innovative founder of a new discipline, Woolf as the great introspector, and Gandhi as the influencer." "What can we learn about ourselves from the experiences of the extraordinary? Interestingly, Gardner finds that an excess of raw power is not the most impressive characteristic shared by superachievers; rather, these extraordinary individuals all have had a special talent for identifying their own strengths and weaknesses, for accurately analyzing the events of their own lives, and for converting into future successes those inevitable setbacks that mark every life." "Gardner provides answers to a number of provocative questions, among them: How do we explain extraordinary times - Athens in the fifth century B.C., the T'ang Dynasty in the eighth century, Islamic Society in the late Middle Ages, and New York at the middle of the century? What is the relation among genius, creativity, fame, success, and moral extraordinariness? Does extraordinariness make for a happier, more fulfilling life, or does it simply create a special onus?"--Jacket."
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