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Daring Greatly: How the Courage to Be Vulnerable Transforms the Way We… (2012)

von Brené Brown

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2,836783,851 (4.06)33
Based on twelve years of research, thought leader Dr. Brené Brown argues that vulnerability is not weakness, but rather our clearest path to courage, engagement, and meaningful connection.
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I started reading this book during the summer of 2015, at the suggestion of my therapist. Then school started, and then I started to get better (I like the imagery a friend of mine recently shared: my depression went into remission), so finishing this book wasn't a priority.

I'm kind of glad I didn't finish it months ago. I picked it back up today, with a problem on my mind that I wasn't sure how to solve. The chapters at the end of this book were exactly what I needed to read to solve that problem, and I'm energized to take an approach so different from what I usually take. This is the second of Brene Brown's books that I've read. Both have been invaluable. ( )
  ms_rowse | Jan 1, 2022 |
I have not been the greatest fan of Brown. I grew up around people who quoted her like scripture, flew vulnerability flags from their proverbial masts, and touted the defaults of the shame culture. So I say that in order to let you know that I am not coming from an impartial space. But I figured it was only fair to try one.

That being said--some of my initial expectations were (pleasantly) debunked. Her shout out to Gottman didn't hurt.
She is a legit researcher. Not just another nice blogger who is publishing their nice thoughts. I appreciated that.
She does differentiate from guilt and shame. See the [b:Bonds That Make Us Free: Healing Our Relationships, Coming to Ourselves|310194|Bonds That Make Us Free Healing Our Relationships, Coming to Ourselves|C. Terry Warner|https://images.gr-assets.com/books/1414559852s/310194.jpg|301143] for my thoughts on that. One is appropriate (she seems to say) and the other is not.
She also advocates for boundaries... something my least favorite touters of her words sometimes forget.
And I liked her lists about things you hear when people are okay to be vulnerable.

On the negative side, her shout out to [b:The Happiness Project: Or Why I Spent a Year Trying to Sing in the Morning, Clean My Closets, Fight Right, Read Aristotle, and Generally Have More Fun|6398634|The Happiness Project Or Why I Spent a Year Trying to Sing in the Morning, Clean My Closets, Fight Right, Read Aristotle, and Generally Have More Fun|Gretchen Rubin|https://images.gr-assets.com/books/1256849491s/6398634.jpg|6587328] didn't help. Some of the problems I had with that one were repeated here. The tone was slightly self-satisfied and I didn't appreciate it. At one point while I was reading I thought "Who made you the judge?"* And then I thought: "Easy for you to say. You work for yourself. I work for someone and desperately need my paycheck at the moment." Vulnerability is much easier when you have a high-level job, a best-seller, and report to yourself. Vulnerability will cost you a job just as often as not. The advice seems a little too pushy.

So maybe she would look at this review and say it was my problem. It probably is. I'm not vulnerable enough. I like Simon Sinek, the Arbinger Institute and Liz Wiseman better. They advocate similar things with a professional tone. And, somehow, they seem more doable.

* judging me for judging is rather hypocritical? ( )
  OutOfTheBestBooks | Sep 24, 2021 |
One of those books that ought to be read, and then reread, and then reread again. ( )
  KittyCatrinCat | Aug 29, 2021 |
Original and eye opening. I love everything about Brene Brown and her theories on shame, vulnerability, and courage. ( )
  stemreadsbookclub | Jul 26, 2021 |
I'd like to re-read this book soon and take notes! ( )
  RedSonja76 | Jun 26, 2021 |
At times her [Brown's] suggestions sound like the satirical affirmations of the Stuart Smalley character from TV's Saturday Night Live: "I'm good enough, I'm smart enough, and doggone it, people like me." But she also offers good insights into how people don personal armor to shield themselves from vulnerability.
hinzugefügt von sgump | bearbeitenWall Street Journal, Laura Landro (Oct 30, 2012)
 

» Andere Autoren hinzufügen

AutorennameRolleArt des AutorsWerk?Status
Brown, BrenéHauptautoralle Ausgabenbestätigt
Garceau, PeterUmschlaggestalterCo-Autoreinige Ausgabenbestätigt
Horst, Marijke van derÜbersetzerCo-Autoreinige Ausgabenbestätigt
White, KarenErzählerCo-Autoreinige Ausgabenbestätigt
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. . . when I look at narcissism through the vulnerability lens, I see the shame-based fear of being ordinary.
The word persona is the Greek term for “stage mask.” [...F]itting in and belonging are not the same thing. [...] I get to be me if I belong. I have to be like you to fit in.
...the level to which we protect ourselves from being vulnerable is a measure of our fear and disconnection.
Connection is why we’re here. We’re hardwired to connect with others, it’s what gives purpose and meaning to our lives, and without it there is suffering.
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Based on twelve years of research, thought leader Dr. Brené Brown argues that vulnerability is not weakness, but rather our clearest path to courage, engagement, and meaningful connection.

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