The Right to Write by Julia Cameron has been a fascinating read for me. In fact, it’s far more than a read, because each chapter of the book concludes with a writing exercise.
Communicating simple messages in a clear and concise way on a small piece of card MacLeod learned about his own creativity and ability to draw, he discovered an ability to communicate a simple idea and his pictures became his trademark.
How to Make the World Add Up starts by telling us about how to lie with statistics. He describes how numbers can confuse and work against us.
Rework is a different sort of book. It takes the challenges of running a business and breaks them down into bite-sized chunks.
The book references, elements of the things that we think about every day, what’s important and what isn’t. What do we care about and what do we not.
Chris Voss’s book is about negotiation. Based on a skill rooted in the real-life experiences of hostage negotiations. Nothing much can come with higher stakes than the lives of others.
The book describes how we have reached a time in history, possibly never before achievable, where our ideas and thoughts can be brought to bear to impact the whole world.
Many books tell stories and many business books that tell us how to do certain things that are important for business. Few do both well. This book weaves a story, and it's lessons into a compelling narrative that draws in the reader and encourages them to turn the...
I first read "Time to Think" by Nancy Kline in 2001, and reread it recently. More Time to Think was published a decade after her first book and it clearly articulates the learning the author has had from using the principles in the first book. There's no need to read...