GEWELDLOZE COMMUNICATIE ROSENBERG PDF
Geweldloze communicatie by Marshall B. Rosenberg, , available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide. Geweldloze communicatie: ontwapenend, doeltreffend en verbindend on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. As founder of Nonviolent Communication (NVC), Marshall Rosenberg, Ph.D. says,. “What others do may be a stimulus of our feelings, but not the cause.”.
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Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Want to Read saving…. Want to Read Currently Reading Read. Refresh and try again. Open Preview See a Problem? Thanks for telling us about the problem. Return to Book Page. Preview — Geweldloze communicatie by Marshall B. Geweldloze communicatie by Marshall B. Geweldloe van der Veen Translator. Chiel van Soelen Translator.
Het is een taal van mededogen waarmee we de machtsstrijd overstijgen en bewegen naar samenwerking en vertrouwen. Zo verloopt de communicatie ontwapenend, doeltreffend gewelcloze verbindend. De belangstelling voor Rosenbergs benaderingswijze is groter dan ooit. Paperbackpages. Published April by Lemniscaat rosebberg published To see what your friends thought of this book, please sign up.
To ask other readers questions about Geweldloze communicatieplease sign up. Claire As this book is simply an edition of an older book, it should be available in most public libraries if not at your local library, it should be …more As this book is simply an edition of an older book, it should be available in most public libraries if not at your local library, it should be available through inter-library loan.
It is an comkunicatie old concept, so if not this book, you could likely find other on the topic quite easily.
See all 7 questions about Geweldloze communicatie…. Lists with This Book.
This book is not yet featured on Listopia. This is the type of book that I would never pick up in a store or library. The design the ckmmunicatie inside a rosenhergthe subtitle “a language of life,” the emphasis on the “Phd” after the author’s name – all cues to me of a likely unhelpful, overly cutesy “self-help” book.
But so many people have recommended gewekdloze book to me that I looked past these things and recently ordered a used copy. For a moment, I thought I was about to be punished for relaxing my previous resistance. But – even after the abhorrent sugary couplets almost made me put it down – I continued on, and am generally glad that I did. Rosenberg communjcatie to lay out, in astonishing simplicity, communicstie entire theory of communication in an incredibly practical form.
There are surely denser, more theoretical treatments of how the language we use daily impairs not only our ability to interact peaceably with others but also to get the results we want, or how that same language steadily undermines individual autonomy and responsibility, resulting in today’s excruciatingly dismal political situation. But few will set out concrete steps for transforming your language that you can begin to practice immediately to great effect. But Rosenberg’s book does that, rosneberg I think its draw is giving people incredibly simple and powerful tools to deal with deeply-felt, deeply-rooted cultural and social problems.
The emphasis on the importance of changing the ways in which language and thinking are connected for us, in order to restore political power to individuals and communities, is what really sold me on the styles of communication Rosenberg lays out that is, nonviolent communication, or NVC for short.
The analysis communicxtie me seems spot-on, and also provides a tool for dealing with the tremendous cynicism, apathy, and sense of powerlessness that exists today – especially where it exists in the same cmomunicatie who carry out actions of which they are critical! I went into the book thinking it would mostly be good for improving some personal relationships and also in organizational work, but I think the potential for NVC is much greater.
In short, I definitely concur with all the previous recommenders of Rosenberg’s work.
It loses points for style and its ultra cheesy poetry, for sure. But it’s definitely worth getting through that to get to the meat of the book’s ideas. View all 5 comments. I wish I had read this book a long time ago. A Language of Life” by Marshall B. The book starts off by explaining the process of Nonviolent Communication which boils down to four steps: Observe what’s happening – what’s really going on?
What is happening or being said that you either like or dislike? Identify your feelings about it – anger, joy, hopeful, inspired, lonely? Figure out what need you have that is driving that feelin I wish I had read this book a long time ago.
Figure out what communicatid you have that is driving that feeling 4. Ask for what you need explicitly When you feel an emotional response to a situation, Rosenberg contends that it’s always based on some unmet need. So communicatiee out what that need is and then request don’t demand for the other person to fulfill it. He then goes on to talk about “communication that blocks compassion,” such as moralistic judgements, making comparisons, communication that implies that we do not have responsibility for our own “thoughts, feels and actions,” and communicating desires in the form of demands.
The next several chapters delve further into each step of the process. Using great examples from his own workshops and personal experiences, Rosenberg presents each step in a thoughtful and straightforward way with exercises at the end of each chapter to test your understanding of the subject matter.
The book then goes on to explain how to receive communication in an empathic way, which is based on those same principals, but now, your honestly trying to get to the bottom of the other person’s needs to find out how you might be able to help fulfill them. He describes different ways that we prevent ourselves from being fully present for someone including: And, the rosenverg benefits of empathy.
Geweldloze communicatie : ontwapenend, doeltreffend en verbindend
Rosenberg refers to all of this compassion and need-filling as finding ways geweldloz “enrich our lives or the lives of others. When you approach every communication with that question, “how can I enrich my life or theirs?
He says that “NVC’s most important use may be in developing self-compassion. Even if it feels like we don’t – we do. There might be ramifications for not doing something that you feel you have no choice in, but you still choose to do it. And, once you realize that there’s a choice and WHY you are choosing to do what you are doing, you may actually be able to find a better way – one communiccatie makes you rosemberg.
One of the most important chapters in the book has to do with expressing anger.
The Basics of Nonviolent Communication – Developed by Dr. Marshall Rosenberg
Rosenberg says that NVC doesn’t suggest that you can’t be angry about anything. If you’re experiencing anger, you need to fully express it. However, you need to accurately identify the cause of your anger, which is gewelrloze your own thinking – not someone else’s actions. Their actions might have been the catalyst, but the emotion is your own.
Then, you basically use the same four steps to work through your anger and attempt to get your needs met. Now, I think I dommunicatie why – the intention behind these practices.
Rosenberg states, “recipients of such praise do work harder, but only initially. Once they sense the manipulation behind the appreciation, their productivity drops. What is most disturbing for me, however, is that the beauty of appreciation is spoiled when people begin to notice the lurking entent to get something out of them.
So, how do we provide meaningful appreciation?
Rosenberg lays out three components: Like I said in the beginning, I wish I had read this book a long time ago. I gained a lot of insight from this book and will definitely be doing more research and reading on nonviolent communication. I think I might order the workbook next. I started this book yesterday morning and finished the last chapter of it this morning, so it’s also a quick and easy read.
I give it four stars out of five, only because some of the ways that he states certain questions when trying to take regular communication to the NVC process just do not sound real.
I can’t imagine someone saying some of the statements that he says we should use in real life and some of the things that he claims to have ggeweldloze to people actually sound pretty harsh to me.
Perhaps they did get at the heart of an issue or reveal a “truth” but I’m not sure communucatie the exact means used to get there.
I’ve read this book before, years ago and was enormously impressed with the ideas in it. However, I found it difficult to put the ideas into practice. Am now currently taking a course in Rosenberg’s Nonviolent Communication theory and have renewed hope about my ability to put the ideas into practice.
I figure if I can learn to communicate with compassion it will be the first step towards being a wise person! A warning about this book: If you’d rather remain blissfully ignorant of your own emo I’ve read this book before, years ago and was enormously impressed with the ideas in it. If you’d rather remain blissfully ignorant of your own emotional baggage and related personal issues then don’t open this book!
The title is a bit confusing. The book demonstrates a sensible, kind and effective ways to communicate with co-workers, spouses and others. Well researched, great examples and great perspectives I never viewed from his angle before. Nonviolent communication helped me. I had a hard time with the concept of self. I always assumed that I just couldn’t understand other people, they often did things without having motivation and weren’t worth trying to understand more deeply.
As I grew up, found myself and got to know others – I started to realize that we have our motivations, needs an Nonviolent communication helped me. As I grew up, found myself and got to know others – I started to realize that we have our motivations, needs and ways of looking at the world.
How do I start thinking about what makes us human? That’s where this book comes in. Marshall asks us all to use a little empathy in explaining his framework for thinking about how we live.
He says that we should start by looking at how you are expressing an emotion then connect it with a need.