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Daring Greatly: How the Courage to Be Vulnerable Transforms the Way We Live, Love, Parent, and Lead (2012)

por Brené Brown

Otros autores: Ver la sección otros autores.

MiembrosReseñasPopularidadValoración promediaMenciones
3,874933,038 (4.03)35
Discusses how to embrace vulnerability in order to live whole, courageous lives, explaining that traits typically regarded as character flaws and weaknesses are actually clear paths to engagement and meaningful connections. "Nuevas relaciones, entrevistas laborales, examenes, procesos creativos, nuevos entornos profesionales ... En un mundo como el nuestro, donde la perfeccion es la consigna y el exito una necesidad, los desafios nos colocan frente a frente con el aspecto de nosotros mismos que mas nos cuesta aceptar: la vulnerabilidad. Y sin embargo en la vulnerabilidad radica nuestra mayor fuerza. Con sabiduria, inteligencia y sentido del humor, la profesora e investigadora Brene Brown adopta un enfoque radicalmente nuevo al plantear la posibilidad de fracaso no como una debilidad sino como el camino mas directo al coraje, el compromiso, las relaciones significativas y el sentido de la propia valia."--Amazon.… (más)
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» Ver también 35 menciones

Mostrando 1-5 de 94 (siguiente | mostrar todos)
This is a beautiful book that shines a light on the deepest blindspot in me. I recently struggled to grapple with the alien concept of self-love and self-compassion. It's quite a new idea for me. When someone talks about leading with vulnerability, it always gave a 404 error in me.

Brene Brown is a leading researcher on shame and vulnerability, and this book is an eye-opener for me into a new world. The concept of shame and the critical voice in my head was like water for a fish, which, as David Foster Wallace says, was invisible to me. Brene brings the rigor of qualitative and quantitative approaches to this problem. She writes about this voice, the damages done, and tools to manage it.

In my current quest for better mental health, this book has equipped me with some essential tools and vocabulary to think and work on. Highly, highly recommend this short, wonderfully researched, and very well produced book. ( )
  Santhosh_Guru | Oct 19, 2023 |
Every day we experience the uncertainty, risks, and emotional exposure that define what it means to be vulnerable, or to dare greatly. Based on twelve years of pioneering research, Dr. Brene Brown dispels the cultural myth that vulnerability is weakness and argues that it is, in truth, our most accurate measure of courage.
  PendleHillLibrary | Aug 21, 2023 |
Revisiting this work and hearing [a:Brené Brown|162578|Brené Brown|https://images.gr-assets.com/authors/1246473726p2/162578.jpg] read/present it was an intentional choice for me at the top of this new year. I first read the work in late 2013; it remains fresh and oh so timely and helpful. ( )
  rebwaring | Aug 14, 2023 |
9 stars: Super, couldn't put it down.

From thought leader Brené Brown, a transformative new vision for the way we lead, love, work, parent, and educate that teaches us the power of vulnerability.

“It is not the critic who counts; not the man who points out how the strong man stumbles, or where the doer of deeds could have done them better. The credit belongs to the man who is actually in the arena, whose face is marred by dust and sweat and blood; who strives valiantly; . . . who at the best knows in the end the triumph of high achievement, and who at worst, if he fails, at least fails while daring greatly.”—Theodore Roosevelt

Every day we experience the uncertainty, risks, and emotional exposure that define what it means to be vulnerable or to dare greatly. Based on twelve years of pioneering research, Brené Brown PhD, MSW, dispels the cultural myth that vulnerability is weakness and argues that it is, in truth, our most accurate measure of courage.

Brown explains how vulnerability is both the core of difficult emotions like fear, grief, and disappointment, and the birthplace of love, belonging, joy, empathy, innovation, and creativity. She writes: “When we shut ourselves off from vulnerability, we distance ourselves from the experiences that bring purpose and meaning to our lives.”

Daring Greatly is not about winning or losing. It’s about courage. In a world where “never enough” dominates and feeling afraid has become second nature, vulnerability is subversive. Uncomfortable. It’s even a little dangerous at times. And, without question, putting ourselves out there means there’s a far greater risk of getting criticized or feeling hurt. But when we step back and examine our lives, we will find that nothing is as uncomfortable, dangerous, and hurtful as standing on the outside of our lives looking in and wondering what it would be like if we had the courage to step into the arena—whether it’s a new relationship, an important meeting, the creative process, or a difficult family conversation. Daring Greatly is a practice and a powerful new vision for letting ourselves be seen.

-----------

Quotes:

"What's the matter?" and she told me why she was sad. Now, at that moment, I was building trust; I was there for her. I was connecting with her rather than choosing to think only about what I wanted. These are the moments, we've discovered, that build trust. One such moment is not important, but if you're always choosing to turn away, then trust erodes in a relationship. Very gradually, very slowly.

The research team found that the act of not discussing a traumatic event - specfically rape and incest - or confiding it to another person could be more damaging than the actual event. Conversely, when people shared their stories and experiences, their physical health improved, their doctor's visits decreased and they showed significant decreases in their stress hormones.

The men and women I've interviewed fall into two groups-- those who feel a deep sense of love and belonging, and those who struggle for it - only one variable separates the groups: Those who feel lovable, who love, and who experience belonging simply because they believe they are worthy of love and belonging.

In a world where scarcity and shame dominate and feeling afraid had become second nature, vulnerability is subversive. Uncomfortable. It's even a little dangerous at times. And, without question, putting ourselves out there means there's far greater risk of feeling hurt. ( )
  PokPok | Jun 24, 2023 |
Vulnerability is the root of all human connection and human connection is the root of all happiness. We often fail to connect because we are ashamed we are not good enough so we don't want to allow ourselves to be vulnerable. By allowing ourselves to be more vulnerable, we create a better life for ourselves.

That's the premise of Ms. Brown's book. While, I support this premise completely, and think she has done an outstanding job of researching and identifying this dynamic, it gets only two stars because there are two glaring problems with her work--or at least her presentation of it in this book.

First, if you, like me, completely buy into her deconstruction of the shame/vulnerability phenomenon, you/'re eager to hear a cogent and actionable plan or advice on exactly how to overcome this limitation. She runs out of steam when it comes to implementation. Her advice is vague, and as my daughter put it "clichéd" and "fluffy".

Second, far more importantly, I equate her solutions to the whole "trophy for showing up" phenomenon. There is a certain point where she says that success is not about achievement but about courage.

Does she really want to fly on a plane where the pilot is satisfied that they had the courage to make it through turbulence, or does she want them to also have lots and lots of competence and experience to not only make it through turbulence alive, but also to avoid it or make an easier ride? Same with a brain surgeon or a teacher.

Courage is an important starting point, but it isn't the only measure of success.

And finally, I wonder what people who are struggling with day to day existence--immigrants, people in poverty, people in war or domestic violence etc... would think of this approach. I just don't see a maid in a hotel who is being sexually harassed by her boss and worried about ICE breaking down her door and taking her family away embracing vulnerability as a solution to her problems. ( )
  stickersthatmatter | May 29, 2023 |
Mostrando 1-5 de 94 (siguiente | mostrar todos)
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.
añadido por sgump | editarWall Street Journal, Laura Landro (Oct 30, 2012)
 

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Nombre del autorRolTipo de autor¿Obra?Estado
Brown, Brenéautor principaltodas las edicionesconfirmado
Garceau, PeterDiseñador de cubiertaautor secundarioalgunas edicionesconfirmado
Horst, Marijke van derTraductorautor secundarioalgunas edicionesconfirmado
White, KarenNarradorautor secundarioalgunas edicionesconfirmado
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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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Discusses how to embrace vulnerability in order to live whole, courageous lives, explaining that traits typically regarded as character flaws and weaknesses are actually clear paths to engagement and meaningful connections. "Nuevas relaciones, entrevistas laborales, examenes, procesos creativos, nuevos entornos profesionales ... En un mundo como el nuestro, donde la perfeccion es la consigna y el exito una necesidad, los desafios nos colocan frente a frente con el aspecto de nosotros mismos que mas nos cuesta aceptar: la vulnerabilidad. Y sin embargo en la vulnerabilidad radica nuestra mayor fuerza. Con sabiduria, inteligencia y sentido del humor, la profesora e investigadora Brene Brown adopta un enfoque radicalmente nuevo al plantear la posibilidad de fracaso no como una debilidad sino como el camino mas directo al coraje, el compromiso, las relaciones significativas y el sentido de la propia valia."--Amazon.

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