Is IQ destiny? Perhaps not nearly as much as humans think. This text argues that our view of human intelligence is far too narrow, ignoring a crucial range of abilities that matter immensely in terms of how we do in life. Drawing on brain and behavioural research, the author shows the factors at work when people of high IQ flounder and those of ...
Is IQ destiny? Perhaps not nearly as much as humans think. This text argues that our view of human intelligence is far too narrow, ignoring a crucial range of abilities that matter immensely in terms of how we do in life. Drawing on brain and behavioural research, the author shows the factors at work when people of high IQ flounder and those of modest IQ do surprisingly well. These factors add up to a different way of succeeding in life - one the author terms "emotional intelligence". Emotional intelligence includes self-awareness and impulse control, persistence, zeal and self-motivation, empathy and social deftness. These are the qualities that mark people that excel. They are also the hallmarks of character and self-discipline, of altruism and compassion. As Goleman demonstrates, the personal costs of deficits in emotional intelligence can range from problems in marriage and poor physical health in adults to eating disorders and depression in children. But the news is hopeful. Emotional intelligence is not fixed at birth. Goleman's argument gives insights into the brain architecture underlying emotion and rationality. He shows how emotional intelligence can be nurtured and strengthened in all of us. Since the emotional lessons a child learns actually sculpt the brain's circuitry, Goleman provides detailed guidance as to how parents and schools can benefit from this.
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This is a very practical, thorough and detailed analysis of the subject and I am looking to have a session with my staff on EI. How we handle ourselves and others is an essential factor in relationships at every level. Being smart doesn't mean you can be on auto pilot towards success. Tasks, training, all significant but in today's world, how you play is as important as technical skill in almost every situation. For-profit and nonprofits alike need management to read and absorb the important information in this book. It is not new and even if you've read it, it is something to go back to again and again. I have just started reading EI and the Workplace and finding it too is worth my time. I also would urge parents to pick up the original book as it has a great deal to say about rearing children successfully. It is very comprensive in scope. This book is an example of why I love to read and learn.
Publishers Weekly, 1997-06-09 This international #1 bestseller, which spent a year on PW's list, explains why EI can be more important than IQ. (July)
Publishers Weekly, 1995-08-14 New York Times science writer Goleman argues that our emotions play a much greater role in thought, decision making and individual success than is commonly acknowledged. He defines ``emotional intelligence''Ša trait not measured by IQ testsŠas a set of skills, including control of one's impulses, self-motivation, empathy and social competence in interpersonal relationships. Although his highly accessible survey of research into cognitive and emotional development may not convince readers that this grab bag of faculties comprise a clearly recognizable, well-defined aptitude, his report is nevertheless an intriguing and practical guide to emotional mastery. In marriage, emotional intelligence means listening well and being able to calm down. In the workplace, it manifests when bosses give subordinates constructive feedback regarding their performance. Goleman also looks at pilot programs in schools from New York City to Oakland, Calif., where kids are taught conflict resolution, impulse control and social skills. (Oct.) (c) Copyright PWxyz, LLC. All rights reserved
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