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Working Identity: Unconventional Strategies for Reinventing Your Career [Anglais] [Broché]

Herminia Ibarra
4.8 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (4 commentaires client)
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Détails sur le produit

  • Broché: 224 pages
  • Editeur : Harvard Business Review Press; Édition : New Ed (1 novembre 2003)
  • Langue : Anglais
  • ISBN-10: 1591394139
  • ISBN-13: 978-1591394136
  • Dimensions du produit: 20,8 x 13,7 x 1,8 cm
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 4.8 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (4 commentaires client)
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Dans ce livre (En savoir plus)
Première phrase
"could get a middle management job in a finance department of a company."" Or, ""You could become a trainee in a management program.""" Lire la première page
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Couverture | Copyright | Table des matières | Extrait | Index | Quatrième de couverture
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Commentaires en ligne 

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4.8 étoiles sur 5
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Commentaires client les plus utiles
4 internautes sur 4 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Pour ceux qui cherchent et se cherchent 23 août 2004
Format:Relié
Pour ceux qui cherchent à réorienter leur carrière, leur vie, ce livre d'Ibarra, professeur à l'INSEAD, s'écarte des chemins battus et des logiques conventionnelles (définition d'un objectif professionnel, identification du plan d'action pour y parvenir, mise en oeuvre) pour nous aider à porter un nouveau regard sur les efforts à entreprendre pour changer de carrière, changer de vie. Très agréable à lire et plein de bonnes idées changer son regard.
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5.0 étoiles sur 5 Agir c'est se construire 22 janvier 2014
Format:Format Kindle|Achat vérifié
Enfin un ouvrage qui sort des tartes à la crème. On devient en faisant, en tirant les leçons de nos experiences pour autant que nous soyons dans un environnement qui accepte le droit à l'erreur et les leçons à en tirer. Le droit à l'erreur c'est l'innovation en marche, la prise de risqué versus un environnement de preservation des avantages acquis
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5.0 étoiles sur 5 Une approche pragmatique pour changer de vie 26 décembre 2010
Format:Broché
Pour tous ceux qui souhaitent changer de carrière/de vie, ce livre est un réel sésame, un complément de réflexion, pour répondre à la plupart des questions conscientes et inconscientes.
La période de transition est particulièrement bien expliquée, ce qui permet de donner plus de corps à un état confus. Une lecture pragmatique, claire et constructive décrivant toutes les étapes du processus de changement.
Idéal en complément d'un bilan de compétences, car apporte une vue complémentaire sur comment approcher cette envie de changement.
Idéal en milieu de carrière professionnelle et à la portée de tous!
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4.0 étoiles sur 5 nouveau point de vue 24 avril 2010
Par FahmyLang
Format:Broché
Donne une façon qui sort des chemins battus pour aborder une évolution de carrière et par ses exemples réels nous permet de ne pas craindre une envie de changement.
Dommage qu'il n'y ait pas de traduction en français. J'aurais volontiers offert ce livre.
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Amazon.com: 4.3 étoiles sur 5  52 commentaires
119 internautes sur 121 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Some refreshing viewpoints, but who is the audience? 16 octobre 2003
Par C. Hall - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Relié
I have read the "What Color is you Parachute"- types of career management books and, as Ibarra says in Working Identity, while books such as these provide useful, introspective exercises for inventorying your skillsets and interests, they have never provided me with the magical answer I was looking for in terms of what I want to do with my life. If anything I actually became more frustrated, because I had invested all of this time doing the exercises and still only had a few faint ideas for careers that might interest me.
Working Identity provides a very refreshing perspective, and one that I agree with. That while introspection is good and necessary, it is doubtful that introspection alone will provide us with the answer of what we want to do. Rather, only through new experiences and relationships will we begin to "think out of the box", so to speak, and get a true sense for what we enjoy and for what motivates us.
I highly recommend this book to anybody who feels stuck in a professional rut and is not quite sure how to get out of it. Not only will you be able to empathize with some of the individuals in the case studies, but I believe the book will help you to begin thinking in a new way, in terms of how to initiate change in your life.
However, I do have a few criticisms of the book. At several times I had to ask myself who was Ibarra's intended audience, career changers or her fellow professors? Many times it just sounded unnecessarily "academic" in tone, particularly in the beginning of the book where she uses several pages to form "models" for her particular theories. Again, it is as if her audience at this point are her fellow professors and academians, rather than simply the frustrated individual who is trying to create a career change. It is not difficult to understand, but she just makes it sound much more complicated than it needs to be, when in reality the theory/model is just common sense: Make a list of things you're interested in, go explore them a bit, and then go with the flow based on how that experience makes you feel.
Another criticism I have is that all of the individuals highlighted in her case study examples are very highly educated, and seemingly have done very well for themselves financially. In and of itself this is not a problem, in that the case studies are still interesting. The subjects she uses are most likely a product of the circles in which she runs, as Ibarra is, after all, a professor. However, I really would have liked to see more diversity in the subjects that she chose, as I think the book could really have spoken to a lot more people who are struggling with career change.
For example, she frequently cites that "taking a sabbatical" from work is one great way to break out of the box and start looking at some new interests. No doubt, a sabbatical sounds really great to must of us, but unfortunately the reality is that there are not many people who can afford to just stop working. There are plenty of very intelligent, educated professionals who are supporting families or have other committments, and it's just not realistic for them to take a sabbatical. Of course, it would be impossible for Ibarra to address every different situation, but I would have liked to see her stretch the case studies beyond the $100K+ professional with a Master's or PhD. Again, this is just another area where I think Ibarra makes the change process sound more complicated than it needs to be. My personal suggestion to someone who is not in a financial position to "take a sabbatical" would be simply to volunteer an hour or two a week in a charity, church, or other organization that is important to you, where you have the opportunity to use and explore some different skills than what you would normally do during your work day. I have personally found this to be very valuable, but for some reason I never saw volunteering suggested by Ibarra in her book.

These criticisms aside however, this book is revolutionary in that it challenges 95% of the career change advice that is out there right now and provides a new and very refreshing perspective on how an individual will typically journey towards change. It is not a "how to" book that provides a step by step process, but rather a book that will help you "think out of the box" and come up with ideas that you can apply in your own life. Again, I highly recommend this book to anyone who 1. has been frustrated with the traditional career change books (as I was), and/or 2. who just feels they are in a career rut and isn't quite sure how to break out.
Best of luck to you!
59 internautes sur 59 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Excellent book on finding the right career 2 mars 2003
Par Stacy E. Burrell - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Relié
In a nutshell, this book has helped me immensely in developing possible career paths. The main premise of the book is that the answer to "What should I do with my life?" does not typically come in a flash of insight or by seeking to discover yourself first. Rather, it comes from trying different ideas or alternatives and then reflecting on the experiences.
I have been engaged in the exercise of finding the right career for the past three years. I have did all manners of self-tests, journals, coaching and personality tests to find the answer. This isn't to say that my efforts were wasted because I was able to gain clarity into what I liked and disliked. The problem is that I never took action because I was looking for an "aha!" moment of discovery that never came. By reading "Working Identity" I have discovered that it is normal not to have an "aha!" and that the real value is taking what I have done and put it into action in order to discover what I would like to do.
In addition to the approach described by the author, the book is a short read, is well researched(with the research methods included) and has numerous stories as examples. The writing does get somewhat dry and academic in parts, but that is more than offset by the approach, short length and the stories.
I highly recommend!
87 internautes sur 90 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 A MUST for career changers and those who guide them 5 février 2003
Par Dr. Cathy Goodwin - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Relié|Achat vérifié
I recommend this book because it turns the world of career counseling upside down, offering a welcome antidote to the traditional career counselors, outplacement folks and coaches who rely heavily on "assessment" and chirpy philosophies of, "If you dream it, you can do it."
Ibarra's greatest contribution is to emphasize that self-analysis and action must go together. A focus on self-analysis is easier for the client and more lucrative for a counselor or coach. As she says, implementation is more challenging and difficult than diagnosis. Additionally, she goes beyond the typical "Get out and network!" advice, offering a theory-based prescription to network with strangers and distant acquaintances. And she emphasizes that career change is a winding road, not a straight line -- something any experienced career counselor should know. Her examples echo other recent research by career psychologists, focusing on serendipity as a career force.
Mid-career changers have to be especially creative when making career decisions. My only quibble is that her examples come from very well-educated, successful, sophisticated, under-50 career changers. (I detected one 53-year-old male, mentioned briefly.) Those over fifty tend to face additional challenges. However, the principles can be used by anyone at any career stage.
Working Identity has a more serious tone than the typical self-help book, perhaps reflecting the author's research and the Harvard publishing imprint. It is not a fast, entertaining read, like so many self-help books, and the author offers no exercises to the reader.
Ibarra does not discuss social support that might come from friends, family or a paid coach or counselor. I would have liked to see more discussion of the role of personal conflict, such as divorce, on career change, and I would expect to see at least a disclaimer to differentiate a desire for a new career from depression or other psychological crises. The author stresses the need to find a new community, but there's usually a lonely spot when a career-changer has left the old community yet not been accepted by the new. There are several parallels with my own book, Making the Big Move, which discusses identity loss in the context of relocation.
On the other hand, this book succeeds precisely because it avoids many of the pitfalls of the mass market self-help genre. I am recommending Working Identity to just about everyone I know. No glitz, no hype -- it's the Real Deal.
26 internautes sur 26 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Finally - a career advice book that offers real advice 7 juillet 2004
Par Un client - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché
Even after completing an MBA and spending 12 years in marketing in various companies, I still had no real sense of what I wanted to do with my life (career-wise). I undertook many so-called career tests (Myer-B, etc) and completed many exercises in loads of books (Parachute, etc), but none seemed to offer any plan or guidance as to what to do next. It was nice to know what I enjoyed doing, what skills are preferred and so on - but that really offered little in practical advice as to what to do next. This book offers practicality, and interesting case studies that I could directly relate to, thus providing a reference map of what to do next. So many of Herminia's people profiled in this book had similar career issues as me, and it was nice to know I wasn't alone. But better still, it was nice to know there was a way out too. I particularly related to the person in the book who had so many interests (like me) but no clear singular passion, so he built a portfolio of jobs and activities to satisfy his interests. It was nice to know that such a choice can be made in today's world, where specialisation in corporate environments appears the only way to get ahead, at least financially and status of position. But sometimes being a generalist can be even more satisfying, as you're doing what you really want to do, not what others think you should do. I highly recommend this book.
51 internautes sur 57 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
2.0 étoiles sur 5 Advice for the wealthy. 5 août 2004
Par Roger - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format:Broché|Achat vérifié
The most frequent advice the author seems to give, is "Take a sabbatical". Iberra ofers little advice for the person who is ready for change, but simply can't afford to make it. If you make less than six figures a year, you'll find yourself asking "Uh... what am I going to eat while I do that?".

Beyind this, though, the book does deal with how to emotionally navigate the hurdles of being "between two worlds" while changing careers, so it's not a total loss.

Myself, I find that I fell into a career track that I never wanted, and know I want out. I need the financial and navigational help to move back towards where I wanted to be originally, or find something new. This book doesn't provide that, as much as the emotional support needed to convince yourself you really have chosen the wrong path.

If you're wealthy, this book will work for you. If not, you may want to look for another one, as this one has some items of use for you, but you'll have to work to find them.
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