The Three Faces of Leadership: Manager, Artist, Priest / Edition 1by Mary Jo Hatch, Monika Kostera, Andrzej K. Kozminski
Pub. Date: 01/03/2005
The Three Faces of Leadership takes readers inside the minds of CEOs who have been celebrated by the Harvard Business Review over the last decade of the twentieth century. Drawing on interviews with these famous CEOs, Mary Jo Hatch, Monika Kostera and Andrzej K. Kozminski demonstrate how business leaders today use aesthetics, specifically storytelling,/i>
The Three Faces of Leadership takes readers inside the minds of CEOs who have been celebrated by the Harvard Business Review over the last decade of the twentieth century. Drawing on interviews with these famous CEOs, Mary Jo Hatch, Monika Kostera and Andrzej K. Kozminski demonstrate how business leaders today use aesthetics, specifically storytelling, dramatizing and mythmaking, to lead their companies successfully. They look at how they inspire organizations through their creativity, virtue and faith, and thus show the faces of the artist and priest alongside the technical and rational face of the manager.
The Three Faces of Leadership features clear and accessible explanations of the aesthetic philosophy of management: as applied to the concepts of creativity, imagination, courage, virtue, inspiration, faith and ethics. It presents techniques for developing these qualities as an essential part of leadership; together with the capacity to communicate them to others. Aesthetic leadership practices are linked to organizational culture, change, vision, values and identity. In this way, the book encourages students and executives to align the creative and spiritual aspects of business with their technical training and practice.
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Table of Contents
Chapter 1: The Aesthetics of Leadership.
Management As Art and Aesthetics.
The Three Faces of Leadership.
Art and Religion at the Foundation of Cultures.
Taking An Aesthetic Approach to Leading.
Overview of the Book.
Chapter 2: Telling Business Stories.
Stories and Storytelling.
Storytelling in Organizations.
The CEOs’ Tales.
Reflexivity and Complexity in Organizational Storytelling.
Developing Your Storytelling Skills.
Chapter 3: Dramatizing Leadership.
Theater Through the Ages.
The Theater Metaphor in Organization Studies.
Theater in The HBR Interviews: From Morality Play to Global Show.
Putting On a Show.
Chapter 4: Leading Mythologically.
Myths and Archetypes.
The HBR Pantheon of Business Leaders.
The In Crowd: Hermes, Athena and Demeter.
Old Favorites: Zeus, Ares and Hephaestus.
Rare and Absent Gods.
Mythogizing Yourself and Others.
Chapter 5: Forming and Reforming the Institution of Management.
Managerial Culture and Its Institutionalizing Force.
Our Interview with HBR.
HBR’s Role in Managerial Culture.
Aesthetic Influences on the Institution of Management.
Distinguishing Manager, Artist and Priest.
Chapter 6: The Business Leaders as Artist and Priest.
Business as Religion?.
Using Faith to Redress Ethics in Business.
The Vision to Change: Creation, Inspiration and Institutionalization.
Aligning Manager, Artist and Priest.
Appendix A: List of stories and their locations in the HBR interviews.
Appendix B: List of CEO Interviews.
Additional Reading and Resources.
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