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The Cultural Creatives: How 50 Million People Are Changing the World (Anglais) Broché – 2 octobre 2001

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Description du produit

Extrait

Are you a cultural creative?
Check the boxes of statements you agree with. If you agree with 10 or more, you probably are one -- and a higher score increases the odds. You are likely to be a Cultural Creative if you . . .

1.___   love nature and are deeply concerned about its destruction

2. ___ are strongly aware of the problems of the whole planet (global warming, destruction of rain forests, overpopulation, lack of ecological sustainability, exploitation of people in poorer countries) and want to see more action on them, such as limiting economic growth

3. ___ would pay more taxes or pay more for consumer goods if you knew the money would go to clean up the environment and to stop global warming

4. ___ give a lot of importance to developing and maintaining your relationships

5. ___ give a lot of importance to helping other people and bringing out their unique gifts

6. ___ volunteer for one or more good causes

7. ___ care intensely about both psychological and spiritual development

8. ___ see spirituality or religion as important in your life but are also
concerned about the role of the Religious Right in politics

9. ___ want more equality for women at work, and more women leaders in business and politics

10. ___ are concerned about violence and the abuse of women and children around the world

11. ___ want our politics and government spending to put more emphasis on children's education and well-being, on rebuilding our neighborhoods and communities, and on creating an ecologically sustainable future

12. ___ are unhappy with both the left and the right in politics and want to find a new way that is not in the mushy middle

13. ___ tend to be rather optimistic about our future and distrust the cynical and pessimistic view that is given by the media

14. ___ want to be involved in creating a new and better way of life in our country

15. ___ are concerned about what the big corporations are doing in the name of making more profits: downsizing, creating environmental problems, and exploiting poorer countries

16. ___ have your finances and spending under control and are not concerned about overspending

17. ___ dislike all the emphasis in modern culture on success and "making it," on getting and spending, on wealth and luxury goods

18. ___ like people and places that are exotic and foreign, and like experiencing and learning about other ways of life


Introducing the Cultural Creatives

Imagine a country the size of France suddenly sprouting in the middle of the United States. It is immensely rich in culture, with new ways of life, values, and worldviews. It has its own heroes and its own vision for the future. Think how curious we all would be, how interested to discover who these people are and where they have come from. In Washington and on the Sunday morning news shows, politicians would certainly have strong opinions about what it all means, and pundits would be expressing their views with their usual certainty. Businesses would be planning strategies to market to this population, and political groups would be exploring alliances. The media, of course, would be blazing with first-person interviews and inside stories of the new arrivals, instead of the latest Beltway scandals.

Now imagine something different. There is a new country, just as big and just as rich in culture, but no one sees it. It takes shape silently and almost invisibly, as if flown in under radar in the dark of night. But it's not from somewhere else. This new country is decidedly American. And unlike the first image, it is emerging not only in the cornfields of Iowa but on the streets of the Bronx, all across the country from Seattle to St. Augustine. It is showing up wherever you'd least expect it: in your brother's living room and your sister's backyard, in women's circles and demonstrations to protect the redwoods, in offices and churches and online communities, coffee shops and bookstores, hiking trails and corporate boardrooms.

Shaping a New Culture

This new country and its people are the subject of this book. We report thirteen years of survey research on more than 100,000 Americans, hundreds of focus groups, and about sixty in-depth interviews that reveal the emergence of an entire subculture of Americans. Their distinctive beliefs and values are shown in the self-scoring questionnaire on page xiv. The underlying themes express serious ecological and planetary perspectives, emphasis on relationships and women's point of view, commitment to spirituality and psychological development, disaffection with the large institutions of modern life, including both left and right in politics, and rejection of materialism and status display.

Since the 1960s, 26 percent of the adults in the United States -- 50 million people -- have made a comprehensive shift in their worldview, values, and way of life -- their culture, in short. These creative, optimistic millions are at the leading edge of several kinds of cultural change, deeply affecting not only their own lives but our larger society as well. We call them the Cultural Creatives because, innovation by innovation, they are shaping a new kind of American culture for the twenty-first century.

One useful way to view the idea of "culture" is as a large repertoire of solutions for the problems and passions that people consider important in each time period. So these are the people who are creating many of the surprising new cultural solutions required for the time ahead. In the chapters that follow, we tell their stories and the story of how they are changing our world.

A Long-Anticipated Moment

When we say that a quarter of all Americans have taken on a whole new worldview, we are pointing to a major development in our civilization. Changing a worldview literally means changing what you think is real. Some closely related changes contribute to and follow from changes in worldview: changes in values, your fundamental life priorities; changes in lifestyle, the way you spend your time and money; and changes in livelihood, how you make that money in the first place.

As recently as the early 1960s, less than 5 percent of the population was engaged in making these momentous changes -- too few to measure in surveys. In just over a generation, that proportion grew steadily to 26 percent. That may not sound like much in this age of nanoseconds, but on the timescale of whole civilizations where major developments are measured in centuries, it is shockingly quick. And it's not only the speed of this emergence that is stunning. Its extent is catching even the most alert observers by surprise. Officials of the European Union, hearing of the numbers of Cultural Creatives in the United States, launched a related survey in each of their fifteen countries in September 1997. To their amazement, the evidence suggested that there are at least as many Cultural Creatives across Europe as we reported in the United States.

Visionaries and futurists have been predicting a change of this magnitude for well over two decades. Our research suggests that this long-anticipated cultural moment may have arrived. The evidence is not only in the numbers from our survey questionnaires but in the everyday lives of the people behind those numbers. The sheer size of the Cultural Creative population is already affecting the way Americans do business and politics. They are the drivers of the demand that we go beyond environmental regulation to real ecological sustainability, to change our entire way of life accordingly. They demand authenticity -- at home, in the stores, at work, and in politics. They support women's issues in many areas of life. They insist on seeing the big picture in news stories and ads. This is already influencing the marketplace and public life. Because Cultural Creatives are not yet aware of themselves as a collective body, they do not recognize how powerful their voices could be. And if the rest of us are blind to the paradoxical gifts that their awakening brings, then we may well be left wondering where all the changes are coming from.

This book aims to sharpen our collective awareness with an in-depth look into who the Cultural Creatives are and what their emergence means for them and for all of us. Whether you are a Cultural Creative or share an office, a home, or a bed with one, or whether you simply want to create new projects or do business with Cultural Creatives, you'll discover what differences their presence will make in your life.


From the Hardcover edition.

Revue de presse

"There is no way to overestimate the contribution that Ray and Anderson have made to our understanding of the times in which we live. They have put their finger on the pulse of an entire generation. Just knowing who we are, having a name as it were, gives Cultural Creatives more power to affect the world."        
-- Marianne Williamson,        author of Healing the Soul of America

"The Cultural Creatives is a bold announcement that the starting gun for social transformation has already gone off. . . . Essential reading for understanding the converging forces for profound social change in the coming decades."        
-- Duane Elgin, author of Promise Ahead and Voluntary Simplicity

"A really interesting perspective on the history and growth of the modern consciousness movements. The Cultural Creatives helps us understand who we can be -- it gives hope."
-- Jack Kornfield,        author of A Path with Heart

"The Cultural Creatives tells the human story behind some of the most significant and intriguing research of the new millennium -- 50 million pioneers who have broken out of the cultural trance and are creating effective change in the world. This is a truly inspiring and essential resource for creating a new politics."        
-- Corinne McLaughlin, coauthor of Spiritual Politics:        Changing the World from the Inside Out and executive director of the Center for Visionary Leadership

"Written with passion, The Cultural Creatives sows seeds of ecological ethics, idealism, and economic justice. Paul Ray and Sherry Ruth Anderson have made a much-needed contribution to the good fight."
-- Randall Hayes, founder and president of the Rainforest Action Network

"Hallelujah! The Cultural Creatives brings us spectacular, inspiring good news: our long-desired sea change has occurred, each of us 'cultural creatives' is not alone, together we now amount to a critical mass sufficient to transform America!"        
-- John Vasconcellos, California State Senator


From the Hardcover edition.

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Amazon.com: 4.1 étoiles sur 5 55 commentaires
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 An Influential Book 26 novembre 2015
Par A reader - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
I bought The Cultural Creatives shortly after it was published and absolutely loved it. I recommended it to others, and I read it so much that pages started to fall out. Not long ago I bought a replacement copy, and my opinion has changed somewhat. The portrayals of the Cultural Creatives now strike me as idealized, and of course, since it was published in 2000, the book doesn't discuss some of the profound events of the early 21st century.

Nevertheless, I can't bear to give it less than 5 stars. The balance between individual stories and larger, society-level trends worked for me. As someone who was a child in the 1970s, I also appreciated the authors' perspective on the movements that came into prominence around that time. Most of all, this book provided a framework for understanding American culture that I still utilize today.

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2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Are You a Cultural Creative Who Is Living on the Planet to Make a Difference - An Excellent Resource 27 octobre 2014
Par Suzanne Strisower, Award-winning Author of inspirational Life Purpose Workbook - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
This book profoundly impacted my life and still continues to be a guiding star of the possibility of what can happen when 50 million people really do get on the same page and marshall their energy and resources. A book of hope and possibility with lots of resources to connect with to learn more.
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 I am surprised that I have not seen this referenced ... 5 octobre 2014
Par Lorin Loverde - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
I am surprised that I have not seen this referenced more. Paul Ray has an Americanized approach to cultural memes and structures of consciousness. In his book he estimated 50 million Cultural Creatives leading into the next era. He did not discuss much about their relationship to business (although he helps businesses market to them), but I noted in my book (The Hidden Soul of Capitalism Through Dynamic Markets Leadership, GDI Press, 2012) that this segment of the population is going to be an important source of distributed leaders in the new era of ethical Capitalism.
3 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Really interesting book! 19 juin 2014
Par ActiveAZMom - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
I learned of this book after reading about it in a magazine about chiropractors. I knew I would enjoy learning more. It's so worth the read!
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 You May Be a Cultural Creative and Not Even Know It! 1 mars 2016
Par Beth A. Kuper - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
One of the most fascinating books I've ever read. Yes, I've been a Cultural Creative since my 20s. . . but never before knew the name for it.
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