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Games People Play: The Psychology of Human Relationships (Anglais) Broché – 7 janvier 2010

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A brilliant, amusing, and clear catalogue of the psychological theatricals that human beings play over and over again. (Kurt Vonnegut)

Présentation de l'éditeur

The bestselling Games People Play is the book that has helped millions of people understand the dynamics of relationships, by psychiatrist Eric Berne.We all play games. In every encounter with other people we are doing so. The nature of these games depends both on the situation and on who we meet.Eric Berne's classic Games People Play is the most accessible and insightful book ever written about the games we play: those patterns of behaviour that reveal hidden feelings and emotions. Wise and witty, it shows the underlying motivations behind our relationships and explores the roles that we try to play - and are forced to play.Games People Play gives you the keys to unlock the psychology of others - and yourself. You'll become more honest, more effective, and a true team player.'A brilliant, amusing, and clear catalogue of the psychological theatricals that human beings play over and over again' Kurt VonnegutEric Berne was a prominent psychiatrist and bestselling author.After inventing his groundbreaking Transactional Analysis, he continued to develop and apply this new methodology leading him to publish Games People Play. This became a runaway success and Berne leaves a remarkable legacy of over 30 other books and articles, as well as the founding of the International Transactional Analysis Association.Dr Berne's other works include Principles of Group Treatment, A Layman's Guide to Psychiatry and Psychoanalysis', and What Do You Say After You Say Hello? He died in 1970.

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Format: Broché Achat vérifié
Clair et accessible à tous pour une bonne introduction au sujet de relations. Utile pour comprendre les basiques concernant nos relations intimes et professionnelles.
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Format: Broché
C'est grace à ce livre que nous pouvons progresser dans notre connaissance de nous-meme et comprendre pourquoi nous entretenons parfois des relations difficiles avec les autres Ce livre a été traduit en français
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Par bragadaccio TOP 1000 COMMENTATEURS le 6 octobre 2015
Format: Broché
Un excellent petit livre, très lisible, léger et extrêmement intéressant, concernant les "jeux" que nous jouons tous les jours (dit ailleurs). Par contre en traduction il passe très mal, puisque cette légèreté fait partie de la façon de penser des anglophones. Problème qui se produit extrêmement souvent avec des livres traduits - la langue, c'est une chose, mais reproduire la langue avec l'esprit ... un travail de titan. D'où les commentaires négatifs sur la version traduite (lien toujours impossible malheureusement) : Berne Des Jeux et des Hommes.
Tout de suite:
En vitesse et en vrac
interplay en anglais = interaction en français
problème majeur pour le traducteur ...
interplay, on peut faire un jeu de mots avec play
faites ça avec jeu et interaction

Il ne s'agit pas de choisir entre les 36 jeux existants ... MAIS d'une sélection (36?) parmi tous les jeux qui existent ... sans oublier qu'un jeu n'est pas toujours agréable.
Bonne chance aux traducteurs ...

Blurb from one of the early Penguin editions (back cover)

Didn't you know you played games? All the time?
Among them are:
Life Games ('Alcoholic')
Marital Games ('Frigid Woman')
Sexual Games ('Rapo')
Party Games ('Ain't it awful?')
Underworld Games ('Cops and Robbers')
Consulting Room Games ('I'm only trying to help you')
Good Games ('Homely Sage')

Over two years on the American best-seller lists ' a wise, original, witty and very sensible analysis of the 'games' we play in order to live with one another - and with ourselves.
Lire la suite ›
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Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié
As a professional of psychology, I strongly recommend this smart book.
Sounds to be the best way yo understand why the conflicts persist
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur (beta) (Peut contenir des commentaires issus du programme Early Reviewer Rewards) 4.3 étoiles sur 5 361 commentaires
17 internautes sur 17 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 A very powerful (and dangerous) book. 27 juin 2015
Par MediaFrenzy - Publié sur
Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié
This "bible" of transactional analysis can be incredibly helpful to those who are dealing with people who play damaging games all day every day. It's slightly outdated, and some of the things it calls "games" we now call "illness", but it still is overwhelmingly useful (even revolutionary) for those who want to take control of their life and personal interactions.

It describes abusive games people play like "Let's pull a fast one on Jimmy" or "Broken leg" and tells you exactly how to end your role in them. If you have to deal with people who always make excuses, can't be trusted, constantly criticize you, etc, this is the book to read.

The only thing you need to be aware of, and it's important, is that ending "games", or even just your role in games others keep trying to make you play, can destroy relationships in the short term (and sometimes in the long term). If you have someone really toxic in your life who plays very destructive games, they will be FURIOUS and THREATENED when you terminate your part in the game. For them, playing the game may seem like a matter of life and death . . .

In that instance, you need to be working with a therapist who specializes in using transactional analysis as part of therapy. In fact, that's pretty much always good advice if you want to make big changes in your family, personal, and professional relationships. You can google for therapists that use TA as a method and its worth doing.

At any rate, this is a powerful book. I hope you enjoy reading it.
15 internautes sur 15 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 This is one of the best books you can read in order to handle people ... 6 août 2014
Par Jonathan A. Long - Publié sur
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
This is one of the best books you can read in order to handle people who seem to drain your energy. Games are forms of dishonest communication. For instance, there is someone who always complains about their job or their relationship. Whatever advice you give is dismissed as unfeasible. The point is that complaining to you is an excuse to talk to you, not really an effort to elicit your advise. And the complaining allows the person to interact with you without having to reveal anything personal about themselves, without having to expose themselves emotionally to you. This book has one or two page scenarios with tactics on how to counter the game. In the example above it probably advises to stop offering in an attempt to fix their situation. The examples are described in such simple and humorous language, you will laugh (or cringe with a bit of embarrassment) as you recognize others or yourself as having played certain games. And you will recall specific games or variations of games almost instantly when they occur. You end up putting a stop to other peoples games and have a harder time playing games of your own with a straight face after reading this book. And that is Eric Berne's approach to psychology--psychological break throughs are not about having a revelatory experience after 7 years of talking about yourself and you unconscious motives. Instead, it is all about understanding and recognizing surface patterns of unhealthy behavior and interactions. And the recognition is not like seeing God come out of the sky, it just becoming aware of the fact that a fly has been buzzing around the room, swatting it, and throwing it in the trash so that you can go back to talking to someone or finishing whatever you were working on. This book is a classic in its genre, it's very informative with actionable advice, enticingly easy to read, and very highly recommended. I've bought copies to give out to friends when they are in unhealthy situations and relationships.
7 internautes sur 7 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Human interactions follows predictable patterns 23 mars 2016
Par Amazon Customer - Publié sur
Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié
The bad: the psychoanalytical language is a bit annoying (trying to relate everything back to sexuality). Also its clinically oriented, so only a few of the "games" are applicable to the average person.

The good: it highlights some common, sometimes destructive patterns of human interaction. Sometimes these are shockingly accurate for how detailed they are - its as though he was summarizing various parts of my life. The basic premise is that humans go through social interactions at different levels. There is the explicit level and there is the implicit background interaction - for instance when a husband asks his wife if she wants a massage, sometimes he's really asking for sex, and when you ask someone how their day is going, you're really saying "I acknowledge that you exist and we're on good terms". But these hidden interactions can take on much more complex forms that we aren't even aware of, and when people can't address the background causes behind disputes and patterns of behavior it can lead to unhealthy relationships and perpetuate more unhealthy behavior. These hidden interactions are called social "games" hence the title of book. The example that struck me was the brilliantly named "Now I got you, you son of a bitch". It's best explained by example: husband forgets to take out the trash - wife flies into a 20 minute fit of rage about how he doesn't appreciate anything she does, doesn't care about her, only cares about himself and shirks away from responsibility whenever possible. To put it in more plain language than the book uses, the actual focal point of the interaction is irrelevant, its a scapegoat that allows the aggressor to justify their rage and bring up all of their other grievances. It comes from a desire for validation and allows the players to avoid dealing with the undying issues causing the dissatisfaction. If you've never witnessed NIGYSOB being played, I envy you and wish I lived your life in which people always dealt with long standing conflict in a mature manner.
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
3.0 étoiles sur 5 Geared towards professionals more than laypersons 30 juin 2016
Par KLennon - Publié sur
Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié
I was a little disappointed in this book. After reading "I'm OK-You're OK" by T. Harris, I thought this was the natural next book to read. While there is plenty of useful insight in this book, it's not as applicable as I had hoped. Only 1 or 2 games have a full analysis. Most of them aren't even really explained in detail. The author gives maybe 1 sentence and then goes off on tangents. Some of the games aren't even fully proven to be games, in my opinion. Just really unhealthy pastimes. I'm sure there are better Game Analysis resources out there. For now I think Transactional Analysis and Structural Analysis are more applicable for improving the quality of one's interactions.
41 internautes sur 43 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 An Oldy, but a Goody! 30 janvier 2012
Par beowulf_ctb - Publié sur
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
This book is one of the Bibles of the Transactional Analysis school of social psychology/psychiatry. The other "Bible" is I'm OK -- You're OK by Thomas A. Harris, M.D.

Before reading Games People Play, it is a good idea to read I'm OK - You're OK. There are two reasons why. First, I'm OK is a general introduction to Transactional Analysis whereas Games People Play deals with a narrow aspect of the subject. Second, I'm OK is written in an easier style than the present book. In fact, if I hadn't already studied I'M OK, I might not have understood Games People Play.

The author of Games People Play was the founder of the TA school. The author of the other book was his follower. Transactional Analysis was popular during the 1960s and 1970s. Since then, it has lost some of that popularity in America, although it still seems to be going strong in Australia. The society founded by Dr. Berne still exists in this country, today.

Before investing in a copy of the book, you might want to check Wikipedia which has an excellent article about Tranactional Analysis. Games, the subject of this book, are special behaviors that people use to accomplish ulterior designs. For example, the game called "If it Weren't for You I'd...." helps people feel better about NOT doing things they are really afraid to do.

I believe this book and the school of Transactional Analysis are worthwhile for everyone who wants to understand human nature.
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