- Inbunden (Hardback)
- Antal sidor
- McGraw-Hill Education
- Linkletter, Karen
- black & white illustrations
- 228 x 228 x 25 mm
- Antal komponenter
- 789 g
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Druckers Lost Art of Management: Peter Druckers Timeless Vision for Building Effective Organizations
Peter Drucker's Timeless Vision for Building Effective Organizations
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"Maciariello and Linkletter provide a very thoughtful and challenging journey in understanding Drucker's profound insights into the meaning of management as a liberal art."
c. william pollard, chairman emeritus, the servicemaster company
"Linkletter and Maciariello have done a masterful job in bringing into focus the connections between Drucker's visions of management as a liberal art, of leadership dominated by integrity, high moral values, a focus on developing people, an emphasis on performance and results, and on balancing stability and continuity vs. the discontinuities created by change."
kenneth g. wilson, nobel laureate in physics 1982, 20-year disciple of drucker's writings
"Maciariello and Linkletter provide a must-read for a new class of managers and academics who see beyond the bottom line."
david w. miller, ph.d., director princeton faith & work initiative and associate research scholar, princeton university, and president, the avodah institute
About the Book:
while corporate malfeasance was once considered the exception, the american public is increasingly viewing unethical, immoral, and even criminal business behavior as the norm. according to the authors of Drucker's Lost Art of Management, there is some truth behind this new perception. Business management has lost its bearings, and the authors look to Peter Druckers vision of management as a liberal art to steer business back on course.
recognized as the world's leading drucker scholar, joseph maciariello, along with fellow drucker scholar karen linkletter, provides a blueprint for making corporate american management more functional and redeeming its reputation. throughout his career, peter drucker made clear connections between the liberal arts and effective management, but he passed away before providing a detailed exposition of his ideas. maciariello and linkletter integrate their drucker expertise in management and the liberal arts to finally define management as a liberal art and fulfill drucker's vision.
in Drucker's Lost Art of Management, Maciariello and Linkletter examine Drucker's contention that managers must concern themselves with the foundational concepts of political science, history, economic theory, and other liberal arts, such as:
- Societal values and standards
- The use and abuse of power
- Individual character development
- Innovation and technology
- The nature of good and evil
- The role managers play in a healthy society
our future executives, professionals, managers, and entrepreneurs ar...
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Joseph Maciarello was a colleague of Peter Drucker for 26 years and taught Drucker's courses once Peter Drucker reduced his teaching load. He coauthored The Daily Drucker and The Effective Executive in Action with Peter Drucker. He is the Director of Research and Academic Director at the Drucker Institute and Horton Professor of Management at The Peter F. Drucker and Masatoshi Ito Graduate School of Management. Karen Linkletter teaches American Studies at California State University at Fullerton. The first archivist at the Drucker Institute, she has experience in the financial services industry. She holds a Ph.D. and M.B.A. from Claremont Graduate University.
introduction; chapter 1: Origins of Management as a Liberal Art in Peter Drucker's Writings; chapter 2: Management and Liberal Arts Traditions: Bridging the Two Worlds; chapter 3: Contributions of Management as a Liberal Art; chapter 4: Federalism and the Distribution of Power and Authority; chapter 5: The Human Dimension and Management as a Liberal Art; chapter 6: Effective Leadership as a Liberal Art; chapter 7: Social Ecology and the Practice of Management as a Liberal Art; chapter 8: Applied Social Ecology: Innovation and Change for a Hopeful and Bearable Society; Conclusion