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Humble Inquiry: The Gentle Art of Asking Instead of Telling
 
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Humble Inquiry: The Gentle Art of Asking Instead of Telling [Format Kindle]

Edgar H. Schein

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Présentation de l'éditeur

The Key to Effective Communication

Communication is essential in a healthy organization. But all too often when we interact with people—especially those who report to us—we simply tell them what we think they need to know. This shuts them down. To generate bold new ideas, to avoid disastrous mistakes, to develop agility and flexibility, we need to practice Humble Inquiry.

Ed Schein defines Humble Inquiry as “the fine art of drawing someone out, of asking questions to which you do not know the answer, of building a relationship based on curiosity and interest in the other person.” In this seminal work, Schein contrasts Humble Inquiry with other kinds of inquiry, shows the benefits Humble Inquiry provides in many different settings, and offers advice on overcoming the cultural, organizational, and psychological barriers that keep us from practicing it.

Biographie de l'auteur

Edgar Schein is the Society of Sloan Fellows Professor of Management Emeritus and a Professor Emeritus at the MIT Sloan School of Management. He is the author of many articles and books, including Helping, Process Consultation Revisited, The Corporate Culture Survival Guide, DEC Is Dead Long Live DEC Organizational Culture and Leadership, and Career Anchors. He has defined the field of organizational culture and has consulted with many organizations in the United States and overseas on organizational culture, organization development, process consultation, and career dynamics. What has distinguished Schein's work is his combination of sociology, anthropology, and social psychology.

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Amazon.com: 4.2 étoiles sur 5  63 commentaires
37 internautes sur 38 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Cross industry lessons in humble inquiry? 21 septembre 2013
Par Jody Hoffer Gittell - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché
One question I have is how this humble inquiry approach can gain traction in industries where it seems to be totally undervalued. It is not the leadership approach that tends to be promoted in MBA programs - perhaps quite the opposite.

I wanted to share an experience I had while teaching about relational coordination - coordinating work processes through shared goals, shared knowledge and mutual respect - in the MIT Operations Academy with executives from an international energy company who were trying hard to improve the safety culture of their organization. One executive asked me: "What kind of leadership is conducive to relational coordination?" I answered after thinking for a moment: "I don't know - I haven't studied it but probably something like leading through humble inquiry." He responded "That's what I thought and that's not what gets rewarded here." It turns out that one of their senior leaders who was being recognized at the graduation ceremony was credited with helping to turn around the troubled Alaska region. He explained what happened: "I realized I wasn't going to accomplish anything by staying at headquarters. I went up to the region and talked to front-line operators and asked: What is your job and how can I help you to do it better?" What he learned through this process and perhaps just as importantly the relationships he built as a leader helped to turn around the safety outcomes of that region.

This process sounded a lot like humble inquiry - like in the Toyota Production System and at Southwest Airlines in which managers lead by going to the front line to "see" and "ask." Recognizing that they may know a lot about the strategic environment but to really understand the operations they have to engage in humble inquiry with front-line employees who do the work everyday and are indeed the experts. In effect the humble inquiry that Schein describes so clearly is a key ingredient of relational leadership, and it builds relational coordination for high performance.
37 internautes sur 45 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
2.0 étoiles sur 5 good points, one page would have been enough 5 octobre 2013
Par Amazon Customer - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Format Kindle|Achat vérifié
You should listen more than you speak and ask more than you tell. This is certainly true. If you repeat this message over and over, add some personal experiences and make sure to add some examples including various forms of business leaders, well, then you have this book. I wonder if those who really need to be reminded about the Importance of asking actually bother to read such a book. To the rest of us, this book is a statement of the obvious, unfortunately adding nothing new. Two stars for getting the message right, though.
11 internautes sur 12 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 A book every leader, researcher and consultant should read 19 octobre 2013
Par Mrs. A. van der Zouwen - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché|Achat vérifié
If you want to find out things, just start with asking humble questions and take time to listen instead of telling. This is important, because many mistakes could have been avoided by just listening to people on the shop floor. They have the information you need. Intrusive asking or telling shuts people down. Humble inquiry opens space for people to share their information and ideas. It is a humble book in itself, only a 110 easy to read pages with a lot of wisdom, presented in a humble way. Warmly recommended.
17 internautes sur 20 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
2.0 étoiles sur 5 Not very helpful 15 décembre 2013
Par Mark Seidl - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Format Kindle|Achat vérifié
The book introduces us to Humble Inquiry which is a way of asking questions that builds trust and relationships. While the idea has merit, the book spends far too much time on defining what trust, relationships and culture in the context of this idea rather than focusing on the strategies for learning and applying the approach.
16 internautes sur 20 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 FIFTY YEARS OPENING FRONTIERS 7 octobre 2013
Par Gilbert Brenson-Lazan - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Format Kindle
Dr. Edgar H. Schein has been a hero of mine since one of his first books (Coercive Persuasion, 1961) convinced me to change my pre-med studies to Social Psychology more than half a century ago. Along the way, his important contributions to the fields of organizational and leadership psychology nudged me to move on from family and group therapy and work with organizations, communities and teams. Now, at 86, he has just published yet another landmark work: “Humble Inquiry” (Barrett-Kohler, 2013). He defines it as “the fine art of drawing someone out, of asking questions to which you do not know the answer, of building a relationship based upon curiosity and interest in the other person”.

In this latest jewel, he compares different types of inquiry, explains the benefits of humble inquiry, identifies the internal and external inhibitors of developing and practicing it, and finally--and most importantly--offers specific, pragmatic and effective strategies for developing an attitude of humble inquiry that transcends hierarchy and authority, in order to build trust, respect and meaningful conversations.

I not only have Dr. Schein to thank for discovering what would be my lifelong career and also for reinventing myself a couple of times along the way, but also for reminding me that fifty years later we can still be very productive and contribute as writers. I promise to follow the example.

Gilbert Brenson Lazan
Founding Partner, Amauta International, LLC

E-Mail: amauta@me.com
Website: <[...]>
Bitácora: <[...]>
Address: 37 Sky View Drive, West Hartford, CT. 06117
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