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The inner game of tennis (Anglais)

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  • Broché
  • Editeur : Bantam Books
  • Langue : Anglais
  • ISBN-10: 055313423X
  • ISBN-13: 978-0553134230
  • Dimensions du produit: 17,5 x 10,4 x 1,5 cm
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 4.7 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (3 commentaires client)
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 1.686.401 en Livres (Voir les 100 premiers en Livres)
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The problems which most perplex tennis players are not those dealing with the proper way to swing a racket. Lire la première page
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2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile  Par Ellen Gilhuys-Fransoonk le 20 mars 2003
Format: Broché
After having struggled with the game and myself for a few years, this book provided me with a mirror that put many things in perspective. And that means more than just tennis. It is a positive book, reminding us of our inner strengths, and stressing the importance of enjoying whatever it is that we are doing. I think every one should read this book before going to war ! Or before learning how to play tennis........
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2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile  Par Olivier Cherel le 18 mai 2012
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
A quel point le "Moi conscient", cette sorte de juge, de petit chef que nous avons en nous peut gêner, freiner, parasiter le libre développement de nos capacités naturelles! Tim Gallwey en montre tous les aspects, sur et hors du court, et nous donne des "trucs" pour que ce conflit interieur devienne une coopération harmonieuse.
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1 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile  Par CHARRIERE le 31 décembre 2012
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
Parfait pour mon fils qui veut partir étudier et jouer au tennis aux Usa, il a eu de bons conseils pour progresser au tennis,; ce livre permet de plus de progresser en anglais.
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199 internautes sur 204 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Know Your "Selves" Better 27 janvier 2008
Par momRN - Publié sur
Format: Broché
As most people can guess by the title, the "inner game" of tennis is the game that takes place iin the mind of the player and is played against barriers such as nervousness, self-doubt, etc.

To gain clarity on the mental problems in tennis, the book looks at the concepts of "Self 1" and "Self 2". Self 1 is the name that is given to the conscious ego-mind which likes the tell Self 2, you and your potential, how to hit the ball and play the game. Or, to put it another way, Self 1 is the "teller" and Self 2 the "doer". I found this to be an interesting idea, as we have all caught ourselves talking to ourselves or have seen others talking to themselves during a game. If you ask someone who they are talking to, they will usually say "I'm talking to myself." This, of course, implies that there are 2 "selves", "I" and "myself"- and so is born the idea of Self 1 and Self 2. Pretty astutue observation in my opinion.

Now according to the book, to achieve peak performance, the key is to resolve any lack of harmony between the two selves, as it is the contrary thinking of Self 1 which causes interference with the natural abilities of Self 2. This requires the learning of several inner skills, such as the art of letting go of self-judgements, letting Self 2 do the hitting, recognizing and trusting the natural learning process, and so on- which is what much of the books spends discussing.

I highly recommend this book for anyone who plays tennis (or any other sport for that matter) as it does a great job in dealing with the fact that many of our difficulties in tennis are indeed mental in origin. Other helpful books for tennis players I've come across include Treat Your Own Tennis Elbow.
77 internautes sur 82 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
A Landmark Work 20 mai 2000
Par Un client - Publié sur
Format: Broché
I remember clearly the first time I read this book. It was the summer before 9th grade, almost two decades ago. I'd been playing tennis for about a year. My trusty wooden racquet in tow, I had taken lessons, read every how-to book and tried to follow all the step-by-step pictures. Also, I was getting soundly beaten by friends who'd be playing longer than myself.
I found the book in the library and was surprised at how thin it was. Then I noticed there were no pictures. I thought "What kind of tennis book has no pictures? " I started to read there next to the shelves and my life has never been the same. I wound up captain of my highschool tennis team, all-state selection, and along the way crushed the bums who used to beat me.
Now I'm almost 30 and a tennis has-been but still play a pretty good game. And whenever I go on the court (be it tennis, basketball, squash) I apply the same principles. I stop trying, stop forcing. Quiet the mind and let it happen.
As others reviewers have written in this space, this book will transform your game. It will also broaden your appreciation for what the human body can do. It will enrich your life. This is a classic and indispensible work.
54 internautes sur 59 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
If you want to play better, read this book..... I am proof 20 avril 2000
Par Dave - Publié sur
Format: Broché
This book cuts right through to what all tennis players inherantly know, your success on the court is directly related to what is going on in your mind. You realize that your body knows how to play, and needs no gratification or instructions by your inner critic. The less you interfere, the better your body will perform. When your mind is quiet and trusts your body's abilities is when it is has the freedom to perform.
My game improved dramatically since my first match after I read the book, one technique is to occupy your mind into silence by focusing it on something. The thing I focused on was the spin of the ball as it came to me. When I began to concentrate on that, my mind was silent and focused on the ball. When I do this, the ball seems slower and bigger. All of my strokes improved by doing this. Another thing I got out of this book is to let go of all of your lessons and ideas of how to move your feet, how to hit the ball, how to angle your raquet head. A match is no time to ponder these things it is a time to do them. When in a match, just let your body do what it knows how to do. Don't focus on details, just focus on the goal of making a good tennis shot.
All of this is wonderful, but the best thing this book has to offer, is giving the reader the understanding of how to learn in a natural way without your inner voice giving approval or disaproval. And that is a skill that will apply to all things in your life.
I can't wait to read the Inner Game of Work.
57 internautes sur 63 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Classic not as practical as recent resources 13 décembre 2001
Par Un client - Publié sur
Format: Broché
Gallwey's book was an instant classic when it first came out. It was somewhat revolutionary at the time as few sport psychology books were available for the tennis public. It still makes good bathroom reading and it still applies to a general lifestyle, not just about tennis. However, there are currently more practical mental toughness or mental zone books out there which are easier to read and use. Still Gallwey's book is interesting philosophy more than psychology as he works with your automatic and analytic selves (self 1 and 2) which conflict each other.
Gallwey addresses why negativity and self-analysis inhibits the creative, automatic self. Readers become more aware of how being in the "zone" really works. Recently, there have been advances in sport psychology which pushes some of Gallwey's ideas a bit out there although he is still on the right path. I would recommend "Zennis" (Peter Spang) over the "Inner Game" since it is more practical.
18 internautes sur 18 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
How to experience freedom in tennis 25 janvier 2006
Par Tomaz Mencinger - Publié sur
Format: Broché
The main point of the book is that neither mastery nor satisfaction can be found in the playing of any game without giving some attention to your inner game. This game is played against such obstacles as lapses in concentration, nervousness, self-doubt and self-condemnation. The goal of the inner game is to overcome these obstacles which inhibit peak performance.

As my journey of a tennis coach began I started looking for more and more books on this topic. It doesn't take much searching before you find this extraordinary book. I read it in two days and many pieces of the mental puzzle finally came together.

We have to agree with him that most problems with players of any level are not technical or tactical. Even a total newbie to tennis quickly realizes that when he passes the local courts and overhears many inappropriate words and emotional outbursts.

Gallwey masterfully explains his concepts of Self1 and Self2; there is an inner dialogue in our mind - and it's usually not the friendliest one. When we learn to find harmony between both parts of our mind is when we discover the harmony in our mind - body connection.

His next very powerful concept is »letting it happen« vs. »trying hard«. It comes very counter intuitively since that what we believe that we have to do when things are not working yet. We try harder. In tennis that translates to tension, narrow awareness and emotional hitting.

I've personally discovered this fact before reading this book and called it »less is more«. When you learn new things in tennis whether they are a technique, tactics or movement your first tries rarely succeed. But instead of trying harder try less. Hit slower, grip your racquet lighter, move more lightly and don't try to be good or even perfect. Accept your current level and stay with it for a while. Suddenly you'll experience improvement which happens by itself.

This approach is closely tied to his final concept of non-judgment. It means seeing things as they are without adding our labels of good and bad. The biggest problem is the consequent thinking which comes after the label »bad«. It spreads like a virus from a bad shot to the bad stroke and then to the bad player and finally to the bad person.

If we investigate our thinking we realize that there is no logical connection between bad backhands and our inner self. And the best way of investigation of our thinking and making yourself free from these concepts is Loving what is by Byron Katie.

Tomaz Mencinger

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