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The Art of Loving (English Edition) par [Fromm, Erich]
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The Art of Loving (English Edition) Format Kindle

4.0 étoiles sur 5 4 commentaires client

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Longueur : 117 pages Word Wise: Activé Composition améliorée: Activé
Page Flip: Activé Langue : Anglais

Description du produit

Présentation de l'éditeur

The landmark bestseller that changed the way we think about love: “Every line is packed with common sense, compassion, and realism” (Fortune).
 
The Art of Loving is a rich and detailed guide to love—an achievement reached through maturity, practice, concentration, and courage. In the decades since the book’s release, its words and lessons continue to resonate. Erich Fromm, a celebrated psychoanalyst and social psychologist, clearly and sincerely encourages the development of our capacity for and understanding of love in all of its facets. He discusses the familiar yet misunderstood romantic love, the all-encompassing brotherly love, spiritual love, and many more.

A challenge to traditional Western notions of love, The Art of Loving is a modern classic about taking care of ourselves through relationships with others by the New York Times–bestselling author of To Have or To Be? and Escape from Freedom.
 
This ebook features an illustrated biography of Erich Fromm including rare images and never-before-seen documents from the author’s estate.

Biographie de l'auteur

Erich Fromm (1900-1980) emigrated from Germany in 1934 to the United States, where he held a private psychotherapeutic practice and taught at Columbia, Yale, and New York University. His many books include The Art of Loving, Escape from Freedom, Man for Himself, and The Anatomy of Human Destructiveness.


Détails sur le produit

  • Format : Format Kindle
  • Taille du fichier : 1602 KB
  • Nombre de pages de l'édition imprimée : 117 pages
  • Editeur : Open Road Media (26 février 2013)
  • Vendu par : Amazon Media EU S.à r.l.
  • Langue : Anglais
  • ASIN: B00BBPWAJC
  • Synthèse vocale : Activée
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  • Word Wise: Activé
  • Lecteur d’écran : Pris en charge
  • Composition améliorée: Activé
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 4.0 étoiles sur 5 4 commentaires client
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: n°39.941 dans la Boutique Kindle (Voir le Top 100 dans la Boutique Kindle)
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I am of the rather totalitarian opinion that everyone should be made to read this on their 30th birthday! It is simply amazing, and still so relevant. Thought provoking and intellectual, but not at all dry or text-book-like. PLEASE read this, and encourage your 'entourage' read it, too!!
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I have purchased this book many times only to handed out as a gift when I wanted to keep it for myself. It is helped me over the last 10 years more than I can explain in a paragraph. The importance of this book is timeless and very urgent today, it is strongly recommended reading for all people seeking to do good in the world.
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Pourquoi l'édition 'originale) en anglais? Moins chère - soit.
Erich Fromm n'attend plus nos éloges. Psychologue profondément humain, humaniste, le cheminement de sa pensée et de sa science encourage ses lecteurs vers un plus beau fonctionnement des relations interhumaines.
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Par K. Friis le 3 octobre 2009
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Ce livre ne m'a pas vraiment plu, il presente une theorie sans envisager les autres. Beaucoup trop categorique!
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com (beta) (Peut contenir des commentaires issus du programme Early Reviewer Rewards)

Amazon.com: 4.4 étoiles sur 5 332 commentaires
22 internautes sur 22 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 1950's To Today, Still Relevant. 13 août 2013
Par M. DeKalb - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié
Published in 1956, the entirety of this work postulates love as an art, one which requires practice and for it to be successful a certain degree of attained maturity. As an art it requires knowledge and effort. Fromm makes allusions to modern cultures starvation for love - `trashy songs', happy and unhappy cinema - and states that most people assume it is something we `fall into' as opposed to the more realistic `standing in' and that a `mature love is union under the condition of preserving one's integrity, one's individuality.' (265).

This is certainly a difficult read if you're not prepared, if you're not to some degree `mature' as Fromm posits. Also of notable difficulty are Fromm's concern with machination, automation and the anologies he draws from the capitalistic market unto man. It's easy to see how the two correlate, and I do feel it's an apt description, but I could also see how people unobservant to how our society functions might miss the parallels. Fromm is also very concerned with parables of the religious sort, which may deter some people from investing in the work as a whole, however, remember this is about `love', first and foremost. Something we all need to remain cognizant of and practice daily.

POTENTIAL SPOILERS:

In popular cultural belief being lovable means an admixture between being popular and having sex appeal. But because love requires a mastery of theory and then mastery of practice it takes much work and resultantly, many failures. The third part of love, after theory and practice, is that it must be a matter of utmost concern. It requires devotion to order its success as an art. Of our culture Fromm states `in spite of the deep-seated craving for love, almost everything else is considered to be more important than love' (93). The ultimate goal of love is to overcome man's separateness from the rest of the world as `the deepest need of man, then, is the need to overcome his separateness, to leave the prison of his aloneness.' (127) Fromm also speaks about relevant psychiatric issues and drug abuses that stem from too grand a sense of isolation from fellow man and the desire, more often than not, for conformity (read `Escape from Freedom'). However, aside from connections to the world through work, play, forced adherence to societal rules, or adopting the herd mentality, `the full answer lies in the achievement of interpersonal union, of fusion with another person, in love.' (232).

Object vs. function - most Western culture sees love as easy, it's the object of love which is difficult, and often transient. The true function of love is meant to be separate from the object, for a person is not a thing as we see `things' in the Western world. Because of this love is treated the same as commodities on the market - buying into the best available option, then upgrading when the time is right.

Persons who `fall in love' and mistake this feeling for love, gradually begin to tire of the person and seek another such experience which they hope will endure, of this Fromm says `this type of love is by its very nature not lasting.' (74) Love is an activity, not a passive affect and it is `primarily giving, not receiving.' (286).

Prerequisites of maintaining love are a capacity to love one's neighbor, true humility, courage, faith and discipline. To these are the important practicable concepts of care, responsibility, respect and knowledge. Love is one path which can be utilized to know thyself, to know some of the secrets of the individual and thereby the secrets of humankind.

At the end of section one Fromm takes a shot at Freud for being too shallow, and for not investigating the occurrence of sexual-polarity present in both genders.

Fromm covers:
Love between parent and child - key to this notion are the ideas that a mother's love is unconditional and cannot be earned, if it need be earned then it is already gone. A child is loved because they are, because they exist, not because of any potentiality. This is part of a child's development until about the age of 10, at which point they transition to practice loving instead of just being loved. Fromm also differentiates the different types, paternal (training in the world, love on condition, `deserved' love) and maternal (again, unwarranted, unconditional love). An interesting postulate arises, that of `milk and honey' as it relates to the promised land (yes, Fromm gets quite theological at times). `Milk' is to represent the care and affirmation (a mother's milk) and `honey' is to represent the sweetness of life, the good feelings toward the world, an unjaded perspective, a happiness wrought from being alive.

Brotherly love - love that is given to the whole of mankind, for we are all in this struggle together.

Erotic love - that between two sexually exclusive partners, `it is also perhaps the most deceptive form of love there is.' (661) Most often after a stranger has become known and the `falling in love' phase is over, there is nothing further to learn and the relationship sputters out. For most the intimacy remains only in sexual contact. Erotic love `is exclusive only in the sense that I can fuse myself fully and intensely with one person only.' (693) It's sole premise exists in `that I love from the essence of my being - and experience the other person in the essence of his or her being.' (696) Loving a single person in this manner is a choice, a judgment and a promise, and because of the highly differentiated aspects between certain individuals and because of this Fromm states that an individual is neither wrong nor right in maintaining or dissolving a relationship that presents as unsuccessful.

Self-love - This is not to be confused with egoism or narcissism. To adequately love anybody, we must also and foremost love ourselves. It is not a crime to do so and in fact, if we don't love ourselves we are completely incapable of loving anybody else maturely - `love toward themselves will be found in all those who are capable of loving others.' (738)

Love of God - Fromm differentiates between the matriarchical and patriarchical forms of religion, with the matriarchy coming first. This again references the types of love each God would distribute toward his `children'. Fromm himself postulates that God is a non-interventionalist, and that most mature people would see it this way. He also delves into the paradoxical logic of being and not being at the same instance, an impossibility using rational, stereotypical logic. Most importantly, regarding religion and love in general - `a knowledge not in right though but in right action' is the way in which to determine all proper motive. In our Western culture, belief in God is a thought process, much less an action process.

Section III: The Disintegration of Love in the Western Society

Further elaborates upon the notion of love as a commodity which can be exchanged and traded much like current market trends. Fromm also touches upon the general disconcertion people have toward being alone, but failing to realize that from this place, only, can they truly love another person. Fromm also makes sure to point out that sex IS NOT love, nor is viewing a relationship as `team-work'. Disipline, concentration and patience and a great sense of humility are necessary here, as in love with all mankind.

Most importantly all of this practice requires faith. The ability to step outside yourself, release your story and just believe, blindly... very hard to do, must needs practice, hence love surely is - an art.

Quotes:

`There is hardly any activity, any enterprise, which is started with such tremendous hopes and expectations, and yet, which fails so regularly, as love.' (79)

`Love is the active concern for the life and the growth of that which we love. Where this active concern is lacking, there is no love.' (338)

`One loves that for which one labors, and one labors for that which one loves.' (349)

`Mature love says: I need you because I love you.' (514).

`If I truly love on person I love all persons. I love the world, I love life. If I can say to somebody else, "I love you". (584)

`One other frequent error must be mentioned here. The illusion, namely, that love means necessarily the absence of conflict.' (1255)

`Love, experienced thus, is a constant challenge; it is not a resting place, but a moving, growing, working together; even whether there is harmony or conflict, joy or sadness, is secondary to the fundamental fact that two people experience themselves from the essence of their existence' (1265)
6 internautes sur 6 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Find love of life and a life of love in one volume! 3 novembre 2016
Par Edwin Self - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
Could be subtitled, "The Art of Living." A profound examination of attaining interactive love. The main premise: The lnly ture way to achieve a loving relationship is to learn how to give of yourself. My favorite quote out of many: It is not love's fault that we ask so much of it.
6 internautes sur 6 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 A Classic, worth reading multiple times, still very relevant today 31 décembre 2014
Par Luis E. Ibanez - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié
I read this book first 30 years ago, and just read it again the past week. It is an insightful analysis of the nature of Loving as part of the core of human behaviors. A refreshing view on dispelling the naive romantic views that tend lead to great unhappiness, due to the setting of unrealistic expectations. Fromm places loving in the framework of an disciplined art activity, that requires continuous engagement, attention and improvement. Far from the fatalistic view that one must just wait and hope to find the person at the right moment. Fromm's work is as relevant today as it has been for many decades.
15 internautes sur 17 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Genius 25 décembre 2015
Par Kaan - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié
I'm luckier(in a materialistic sense) than %99 of the population yet I haven't been happy for a long long time. I've known the steps I should take for a happier life for years but I haven't been able to take those steps. Simply being aware of the way to a happier life was not enough to overcome my educated awareness of the insignificance of my existence. The concept of rational faith mentioned in the book brought about a certain kind of enlightenment which enables me to see things differently and urges me to work on my willpower. The last two chapters should be read by everyone capable of understanding it. Do not let the intricately worded section on paradoxical logic discourage you from reading those last chapters, which is in my opinion the best part of the book.
Also, how he manages to work religion into this book without giving away his atheism is remarkable. Though it leaks through, a religious person would not be offended at all. Living god as opposed to believing it is a concept that is most probably contributed by his intellectual(!)(read the book to understand the !) endeavors in zen buddhism which amplifies the depth of his analysis greatly.
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Love - as what you do, not what you feel. 14 septembre 2013
Par Oleg Korovin - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
Fromm is incredibly appealing to read because he is genuinely compassionate and loves people – all people. In fact, that’s one of his points from The Art of Loving: you can’t love one person if you don’t love all people – because what you love is the humanity itself, as manifested in a specific psyche. Sounds like hippie talk, but it’s anything but: Fromm minces no words and gives no feel-good sermons. In The Art of Loving he cuts straight to the point of what love is: it’s not something you feel – it’s something you do. Maybe a little anticlimactic for “solving” love’s grand mystery, but Fromm pretends no such thing. The “doing” that love is – is the mystery. What Fromm explains in a perfectly accessible way is that what you should focus on is how you impact people’s lives, how you enrich them with your love – not how they make you feel. But that impact of love – preserves all the grandeur and all the mystery.
I have known a few people who don’t normally read serious psychology whose lives were transformed by Fromm’s forthright manner of letting you understand things in a new way. I myself found a few of the maxims from The Art of Loving – the most concise summary of so many things in life: ones to keep in my own memory and to remind others of when they need to hear the right words to carry on.
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