Yahoo Suche Web Suche

Suchergebnisse

  1. Suchergebnisse:
  1. 20. Dez. 2012 · Echoing Socrates' time-honoured statement that the unexamined life is not worth living, psychoanalyst Stephen Grosz draws short, vivid stories from his 25-five-year practice in order to track the collaborative journey of therapist and patient as they uncover the hidden feelings behind ordinary behaviour.

    • (16,2K)
    • Paperback
    • ‘This Book Is About Change.’
    • Michiko Kakutani — New York times.
    • Talitha Stevenson – The Observer
    • Joshua Rothman – New Yorker
    • Michael Holroyd — The Spectator
    • Melissa Katsoulis — The Times
    • Amelia Lester, New Yorker
    • Kate Tuttle – Boston Globe
    • Midwest Book Review
    • Dan Barrett, Popmatters.Com
    • GeneratedCaptionsTabForHeroSec

    We are all storytellers – we make stories to make sense of our lives. But it is not enough to tell tales. There must be someone to listen. In his work as a practising psychoanalyst, Stephen Grosz has spent the last twenty-five years uncovering the hidden feelings behind our most baffling behaviour. The Examined Lifedistils over 50,000 hours of conv...

    The Examined Life… shares the best literary qualities of Freud’s most persuasive work. It is … an insightful and beautifully written book … a series of slim, piercing chapters that read like a combination of Chekhov and Oliver Sacks. [A] deeply affecting book…”

    … Grosz writes with such artful self-effacement that his cases seem to speak for themselves. […] What makes The Examined Life so fulfilling is the way Grosz moves from case study to essay, from narrative to hypothesis, including the reader in each mental step.

    “An elegant, unfussy writer, [Grosz] compresses years of analysis into short chapters that feel like minimalist, suspenseful detective stories. At the end of each story, a secret is revealed; often, it’s a secret which you’ve also kept.”

    “Engaging, frank, and with many penetrating insights. His short, succinct chapters have both the tension and the satisfaction of miniature detective or mystery stories. . . . A stimulating book.”

    “Brilliant. . . . After reading [Grosz’s] absorbing accounts of his patients’ journeys you might feel that The Examined Lifeought to be given out free at birth.”

    “[A] gem…. While you could devour the whole thing in an afternoon, there’s much to digest about the way we tell ourselves stories, and about how the way we narrate our own lives winds up shaping what they become.”

    “Grosz tells stories in spare, gentle prose — his compassion for his patients is palpable, and constant, on these pages — the result is a sense of shared humanity, understanding and even hope.”

    “Packed with insights on everyday life… An inspirational pick that will find its way not only into psychology collections, but into the hearts and lives of everyday readers.”

    The Examined Life is a joy from start to finish. I can’t think of a reader who wouldn’t benefit from the insights Stephen Grosz presents.”

    The Examined Life is a collection of stories from Grosz's work as a psychoanalyst, distilling over 50,000 hours of conversation into psychological insight. The book explores how we make sense of our lives through stories, and how we can change ourselves and others through listening and understanding.

  2. 12. Mai 2014 · We are all storytellers―we create stories to make sense of our lives. A moving collection of short, personal encounters between a psychoanalyst and his patients, The Examined Life reveals how the art of insight can illuminate the most complicated, confounding, and human of experiences.

    • (3,4K)
    • Stephen Grosz
    • Stephen Grosz
    • 2013
  3. The Examined Life is a 1989 collection of philosophical meditations by the philosopher Robert Nozick. The book drew a number of critical reactions. The work is drawn partially as a response to Socrates assertion in Plato 's " The Apology of Socrates " that the unexamined life is one not worth living [2] [3]

    • Robert Nozick
    • 1989
  4. Echoing Socrates' statement that the unexamined life not worth living, psychoanalyst Stephen Grosz draws on his twenty-five years of work and more than 50,000 hours of conversations to form a collection of beautifully rendered tales that illuminate the human experience.

    • (3)
  5. Echoing Socrates' statement that the unexamined life not worth living, psychoanalyst Stephen Grosz draws on his twenty-five years of work and more than 50,000 hours of conversations to form a collection of beautifully rendered tales that illuminate the human experience.

    • Stephen Grosz
  6. 2. März 2022 · The Examined Life distils over 50,000 hours of conversation into pure psychological insight, without the jargon. This extraordinary book is about one ordinary process: talking, listening and understanding. Its aphoristic and elegant stories teach us a new kind of attentiveness. They also unveil a delicate self-portrait of the analyst ...