Issuu on Google+

W

I

N

T

E

R

2

0

1

2

PA 390 | Leadership Dynamics School of Public, Nonprofit, and Health Administration Grand Valley State University

Photo: Auschwitz Birkenau

Course Description and Objectives This course will expose you to 2,500

about leadership and followership

totalitarianism -- a watershed

new answers to age-old questions

years of dynamic thinking about

that culminated in World War II

development that left us searching for

about human nature, interaction, and

leaders and leadership, from the

leadership.

classical world to the post-modern.

In the second half, we will refocus on

You will come to understand ten big

these questions and examine post-

ideas about leadership; ever-changing

modern hypotheses rising out of the

sources and deployments of authority;

social, natural, and formal sciences.

iterations of the leader’s and follower’s place in society; and the latest thinking on leader-follower synchronicity, pervasive leadership, and leaderlessness. In the first half of the semester, special attention will be drawn to the challenges of modernity and ideas

PA 390: Leadership Dynamics

Professor Brian Flanagan | (616) 331-2770 | flanagab@gvsu.edu Wednesdays, 6-8:50 PM, 2123 Au Sable Hall, GVSU-Allendale _______________________________ In This Syllabus: Course Description — 1 Required Reading — 2 Course Requirements — 3 Calendar — 3 Office Hours — 3

Blackboard — 3 Ten Big Ideas — 3 Wheelhouse Talks — 3 Syllabus Detail — 4 Bibliography — 9

Throughout, we will interact with the leadership canon and encounter numerous examples of leadership by men and women, living and dead. We will see how dynamic ideas are put into practice in the real world -famously, infamously, and anonymously. 1


W

I

N

T

E

R

2

0

1

2

Required reading This course is built around five core books, supplemented by downloadable chapters and journal articles.

Books Machiavellli

Freud

Arendt

Kellerman

Gardner

The Prince

Civilization and Its Discontents

The Origins of Totalitarianism

Leadership

Leading Minds: An Anatomy of Leadership

Written in the decade before Freud’s death, Civilization and Its Discontents may be his most famous and brilliant work. It has been praised, dissected, lambasted, interpreted, and reinterpreted.

In her monumental study, Dr. Arendt focuses on the two genuine forms of the totalitarian state in history -the dictatorships of Bolshevism after 1930 and of National Socialism after 1938. Identifying terror as the very essence of this form of government, she discusses the transformation of classes into masses and the use of propaganda in dealing with the nontotalitarian world, and in a brilliant concluding chapter analyzes the nature of isolation and loneliness as preconditions for total domination.

The most famous book on politics ever written, The Prince remains as lively and shocking today as when it was written almost five hundred years ago. Initially denounced as a collection of sinister maxims and a recommendation of tyranny, it has more recently been defended as the first scientific treatment of politics as it is practiced rather than as it ought to be practiced. Harvey C. Mansfield’s translation of this classic work is the definitive version for scholars, students, and those interested in the dark art of politics.

Fundamental questions: What influences led to the creation of civilization? Why and how did it come to be? What determines civilization’s trajectory? Freud’s theories on the effect of the knowledge of death on human existence and the birth of art are central to his work.

Leadership, says Harvard Professor Barbara Kellerman, “is all about what leaders should learn -- but it is decidedly not, deliberately not, about what leadership education has lately come to look like.” Instead, Leadership is a concise collection of great leadership literature that has stood the test of time. Every single selection has had an impact on how and what we think about what it means to lead. And every one has had an impact on leadership as an area of intellectual inquiry -as well as on the course of human history.

Applying a cognitive lens to leadership, Gardner identifies one of its crucial but hitherto neglected components: the mind of the leader and the minds of his or her followers. Effective leaders create new stories that wrestle successfully with stories that already populate the minds of their followers. Gardner imposes his highly original framework on a wide spectrum of leaders that range from political, business, and military leaders to those individuals who provide leadership in the arts, sciences, and professions.

Book chapters and journal articles are linked within this syllabus. Click the green arrows to access PDF copies, password “●●●●●.” 2

PA 390: Leadership Dynamics


W

I

N

T

E

R

Course Requirements Successful students will complete assigned readings, tweet highlights and reactions, participate fully in class discussion, and demonstrate creativity & mastery in written assignments. Note on Twitter: You are asked to set up a Twitter account for use throughout the semester. Read about Twitter if you have not used it before, and follow me at @briantflanagan and your classmates at @hauensteingvsu/ldw12. Brevity is king on Twitter. Your goal should always be to express a complete thought within each 140-character tweet.

20% — Preparation Your participation will reveal the quality of your preparation, which will be graded objectively week by week. Assessment is based on tweets in advance of class, attendance, and in-class participation.

2

0

1

2

Ten Big Ideas Theories About Leadership 1. “Great Man”

6. Environmental

Great leaders are born. They rise when there is great need, and they shape history.

Leaders design cultures that motivate people and elevate values.

2. Trait

7. Situational

Some particular combination of Effective leaders adapt their traits, inherited and acquired, style to fit tasks and the makes a great leader. psychological needs of followers.

3. Behavioral/Style

20% — Reflection Sign up to complete two optional readings from our syllabus. For each, tweet 1-5 “ideas worth spreading” prior to the associated class period and come prepared to discuss. Before the next class, submit a brief (2-3 page) reflection paper relating it to assigned readings and our ongoing exploration of leadership.

30% — Midterm Paper Write a 7-10 page paper drawing on Niccolo Machiavelli, Sigmund Freud, or Hannah Arendt and supporting readings. Get creative! and share your thesis in 140 characters or fewer on Twitter before February 15. Your paper is due February 22.

30% — Final Exam We will have a comprehensive, take-home final exam that advances the themes of this course. When completing your exam, draw on relevant assigned readings and at least six optional readings. Your final exam is due on April 18.

Leaders are made. Great 8. Contingency leadership is defined by learned Effective leaders adapt their behaviors and styles. style and organization to fit the environment.

4. Transactional Leaders instruct, set expectations, reward and punish, bargain, and collaborate.

9. Functional

5. Transformational

10. Servant

Leaders raise morality, and inspire enthusiasm and energy toward a shared vision.

Great leaders are humble stewards, who serve and sacrifice for the group.

Dynamic leaders meet a variety of group needs toward group cohesion and effectiveness.

Office Hours

Calendar #

Date

Topic

1

1/11

Introductions, Definitions, and Themes

2

1/18

Ideal Leaders, Premodern to Modern

3

1/25

The Individual and the State

4

2/1

Heroes and History

5

2/8

Charisma and the Crowd

6

2/15

Transaction and Transformation

Thesis Due

7

2/22

Follower’s Responsibility

Paper Due

8

2/29

Transition

9

3/14

Sociology ... Authority 2.0

10

3/21

Anthropology ... Culture Design

11

3/28

Psychology ... Sensing

12

4/4

Neurobiology ... Syncing

13

4/11

Physics ... Order and Chaos

Rick DeVos

14

4/18

Calculus ... Limits, Derivatives, and the Infinite Series

Exam Due

15

4/25

Conclusion

PA 390: Leadership Dynamics

Notes

Marsha Rappley

527C DeVos Center GVSU Pew Campus, Grand Rapids I am available Monday through Friday, from 7 AM to 5 PM. Please email flanagab@gvsu.edu or call (616) 331-2770 to set up an appointment.

Andy Dillon

Blackboard Our syllabus and course information are available on Blackboard. Please submit your reflections, midterm paper, and final exam through the “Assignments” tab on our Blackboard course page.

Mayra Martinez

Wheelhouse Talks Earn extra credit worth 2% of your total grade by attending and reflecting on a Wheelhouse Talk by GVSU’s Hauenstein Center. You may earn credit for attending up to 2 talks (4%).

1/18 — Marsha Rappley 2/1 — Andy Dillon 3/14 — Mayra Martinez 4/11 — Rick DeVos 3


W

I

N

T

E

R

2

0

1

2

1/11 Introductions, definitions, themes

1/18 Ideal leaders, pre- 1/25 The individual modern to modern and the state

Sources

Assigned readings

Assigned readings

“Subject of This Book,” Barzun 

The Prince, Machiavelli

The Prince, Machiavelli

“Understanding the Basics,” Bennis  

Tao Te Ching selection, Lao Tsu

The Prince selection, Machiavelli

“The Crisis of Leadership,” Burns  

Analects selection, Confucius

Leviathan selection, Hobbes

“What is Leadership?” DePree 

The Republic selection, Plato

Second Treatise of Government selection, Locke

“Human Development & Leadership,” Gardner  

Lives selection, Plutarch

On Liberty selection, Mill Queen Elizabeth I selection

“The Nature of Leadership,” Gardner  “Through the Organization Behavior Lens,” Glynn 

Optional readings

Introduction to Leadership, Kellerman  

“Twilight of the Idols,” Dizikes 

“What Leaders Really Do,” Kotter 

“Uses of Great Men,” Emerson 

The Federalist No. 51, Madison 

“Advancing Leadership Theory & Practice,” Nohria 

Abraham Lincoln selections

“Federalism as a Mask,” Hitler 

“Timeless Leadership,” McCullough 

Henry V, Acts III & IV, Shakespeare 

“Ways CEOs Lead,” Farkas and Wetlaufer 

“What Is Leadership?” Porter and Nohria 

Optional readings The Federalist No. 16, Hamilton 

“Leadership That Gets Results,” Goleman 

“Philosophers and Kings,” Rustow  

Additional sources

“Simpler Way to Lead Organizations,” Wheatley 

“Discipline of Building Character,” Badaracco 

Additional sources

Introduction to Certain Trumpets, Wills 

“Leadership Lessons from Lincoln,” Goodwin 

“Development of the Individual,” Burckhardt 

“Managers and Leaders,” Zaleznik 

“Good Society and the Good Soul,” Williamson 

“The Early Years,” Gardner 

“Economic Perspective on Leadership,” Zupan 

“Fears on Winston Churchill,” Video 

Declaration of Independence, Jefferson  

“RSA: 21st Century Enlightenment,” Video   “TED: Doris Kearns Goodwin,” Video  

“What Every Leader Needs to Know,” Kellerman   “Patterns of Aggressive Behavior,” Lewin, et. al.  “TED: Itay Talgam,” Video  “Tilbury Speech” (Glenda Jackson), Video  “Tilbury Speech” (Anne-Marie Duff), Video  “Tilbury Speech” (Cate Blanchett), Video  “Tilbury Speech” (Helen Mirren), Video 

Syllabus Explained Each week, you are responsible for “Assigned readings,” including our five core books and dozens of downloadable book chapters and journal articles. (Click green arrows and enter our password -- “●●●●●” -- to download.) You will have two weeks each to complete Machiavelli and Freud, and three weeks to complete “Part Three” of Arendt. All “selections” can be found in Kellerman’s Leadership. Come to class prepared to discuss each of our assigned readings in depth. Additionally one student will be responsible for bringing us up to speed on each of the “Optional readings.” You will have an opportunity at the beginning of the semester to select your two optional readings, which will be the subject of your two reflection papers. We will make use of multiple learning formats, but come prepared to engage with your classmates!

4

PA 390: Leadership Dynamics


W

I

N

T

E

R

2

0

1

2

2/1 Heroes and history 2/8 Charisma and the Assigned readings crowd

2/15 Transaction and transformation

Civilization and Its Discontents, Freud

Assigned readings

Assigned readings

Heroes, Hero-Worship, & the Heroic selection, Carlyle

Civilization and Its Discontents, Freud

The Origins of Totalitarianism, Part III, Arendt

The Study of Sociology selection, Spencer

Freud selection

“What is to Be Done?” selection, Lenin

“Great Men & Their Environment” selection, James

Social and Economic Organization selection, Weber

“Communist Manifesto” selection, Marx and Engels

War and Peace selection, Tolstoy Optional readings

Optional readings

Optional readings

Review of The Fiery Chariot, Berrington 

“Transactional to Transformational,” Bass 

“The Hero and the God,” Campbell 

“Shrinking History,” Parts One & Two, Coles 

“Advancing Diversity Agendas,” Kezar and Eckel 

“Passages,” Nietzsche 

Gandhi selection

“Styles … in the Voluntary Sector,” Rowold 

“Heroic Power in Carlyle and Tolstoy,” Stambler 

“Letter from Birmingham Jail” selection, King

“Applicability of Bass’s Model,” Spinelli 

The Crowd, pp. 7-20, LeBon  Additional sources

Additional sources

“Monomyth in Cameron’s Terminator,” Palumbo 

Additional sources

The Origins of Totalitarianism (xxiii-xl), Arendt

“Id, Ego, and Superego,” Video 

“The Case for Charisma,” Bennis and Zelleke 

“The Power of Leadership,” Burns 

“Joseph Campbell and the Power of Myth,” Video 

“Heroes and Ideologues,” Burns 

“Interests, Conflict, and Power,” Morgan 

“TED: Victor Frankl,” Video 

“Charisma,” Conger and Kanungo 

“Mechanization Takes Command,” Morgan 

“The Ugly Face,” Gareth Morgan 

Animal Farm, Orwell

“Charismatic Leader: King David,” Wills  

1984, Orwell

“TED: Derek Sivers,” Video 

Nineteen Eighty-Four, Film 

The Goebbels Experiment, Film 

Authority “But whoever steps out of line, violates the laws or presumes to hand out orders to his superiors, he’ll win no praise from me. But that man the city places in authority, his orders must be obeyed, large and small, right and wrong.”

“It wasn’t Zeus ... who made this proclamation.... Nor did that Justice, dwelling with the gods beneath the earth, ordain such laws for men. Nor did I think your edict had such force that you, a mere mortal, could override the gods, the great unwritten, unshakable traditions.”

— Creon in Sophocles’s Antigone

— Antigone in Sophocles’s Antigone

PA 390: Leadership Dynamics

“My beloved subjects, a new era is about to dawn. I, Bloom, tell you verily it is even now at hand. Yea, on the word of a Bloom, ye shall ere long enter into the golden city which is to be, the new Bloomusalem in the Nova Hibernia of the future.” — Bloom in Joyce’s Ulysses

5


W

I

N

T

E

R

2

0

1

2

2/22 Followers’ responsibility

2/29 Transition

Assigned readings

The Origins of Totalitarianism, Part III, Arendt

Assigned readings

The Origins of Totalitarianism, Part III, Arendt

“Alfred Sloan: The Business of America,” Gardner

“Leading in a Changing Environment,” Gardner

Eichmann in Jerusalem selection, Arendt

“The Essentials of Leadership” selection, Follett

“The Political Power of Social Media,” Shirky 

Obedience to Authority selection, Milgram

Leadership selection, Burns

“The Revolution Will Not be Tweeted,” Gladwell 

Optional readings

Optional readings

“Historiography of the Holocaust,” Balfour 

“Who Mattered and Why,” Isaacson 

Optional readings

“How Bad Leadership Happens,” Kellerman 

“The Dark Side,” Kellerman 

“Collaboration Rules,” Evans and Wolf 

Additional sources

Additional sources

“Leadership Beyond National Boundaries,” Gardner

“Embracing the Absurd,” Barzun 

“Participative Premises,” Max DePree 

“Classical Sociological Approaches....” Guillen 

Sophie Scholl: The Final Days, Film 

“The GE Revolution,” Tichy and Sherman  

“Weber’s Categories of Authority....” Harrison 

Assigned readings

3/14 Sociology ... authority 2.0

“Religious Authority & the New Media,” Turner 

“Leading Change,” Ganz 

“1984 Apple’s Macintosh Commercial,” Video   Sophie Scholl: The Final Days, Film 

Additional sources “Hutchins: Higher Learning to America,” Gardner “Six Degrees of Louis Weisberg,” Gladwell   “The Great Cognitive Surplus,” Shirky and Pink  “Leadership In the Age of Social Media,” Video   “TED: Clay Shirky,” Video  “TED: Seth Godin,” Video 

Responsibility

6

“We know enough if we know we are the king’s subjects. If his cause be wrong, our obedience to the king wipes the crime of it out of us.”

“If [these men] die unprovided, no more is the king guilty of their damnation than he was guilty of those impieties for the which they are now visited. Every subject’s duty is to the king, but every subject’s soul is his own.”

“And yet the menace of the years / Finds and shall find me unafraid. / It matters not how strait the gate, / How charged with punishments the scroll, / I am the master of my fate: / I am the captain of my soul.”

— Bates in Shakespeare’s Henry V

— Henry in Shakespeare’s Henry V

— Henley in Invictus

PA 390: Leadership Dynamics


W

I

N

T

E

R

2

0

1

2

3/21 Anthropology ... culture design

3/28 Psychology ... sensing

4/4 Neurobiology ... syncing

Assigned readings

Assigned readings

Assigned readings

“Tribal Storytelling,” DePree 

“What Makes a Leader?” Goleman 

“Primal Leadership,” Goleman, Boyatzis, McKee 

“Head, Heart, and Guts,” Tichy and Sherman 

“The Leadership Repertoire,” Goleman, et. al 

“Resonant Leadership,” Goleman, et. al 

“Margaret Mead....” Gardner

“Human Development and Leadership,” Gardner

“Eleanor Roosevelt,” Gardner

“Margaret Thatcher,” Gardner Optional readings

Optional readings

“Pope John XXIII....” Gardner “Jane Addams & Hull House....” Knight  “Leading Change....” Kotter  “Space Is Not Empty,” Wheatley 

Optional readings

“Level 5 Leadership,” Collins 

“Psychological Perspectives....” Chatman  

“George C. Marshall,” Gardner

“A Clinical Approach....” de Vries & Engellau  

“Unifying Neural Theory....” Keysers & Gazzola 

“Life Cycle Theory....” Hersey and Blanchard 

“Emotion and Cognition,” Phelps 

“I Am Prepared to Die” selection, Mandela “New Psychology of Leadership,” Reicher, et. al. 

Additional sources

Additional sources

“Managers and Leaders,” Zaleznik 

“Brain Scientist Explains Leadership,” Joni 

“Creating a Transparent Culture,” Bennis, et. al.  “Leading with Love....” Bryant 

Additional sources

“Mindful Leadership,” Sethi  

“Cult-Like Cultures,” Collins 

“Adult Identity and Presidential Style,” Barber  

“Self and Social Cognition,” Uddin, et. al.  

“The Uncompromising Leader,” Eisenstat, et. al. 

“The Need to Belong,” Baumeister and Leary 

“Dr. Dan Siegel,” Video 

“Innovation at the Intersection,” Johansson 

“Paradox of Performance,” Denison, et. al 

“TEDxBlue with Daniel J. Siegel,” Video 

“Cultivating a Culture....” Kusy and Holloway 

“Lessons from the Past, Implications....” Gardner 

“Is Your Culture Broken?” Matthews 

“The Leaders’ Stories,” Gardner

“Creating Social Reality,” Morgan  “Strong Culture Plus Higher Purpose....” Video  “TED: Simon Sinek,” Video 

“Paradox of Great Leadership,” Goffee & Jones  “Cognitive Control of Emotion,” Ochsner & Gross  “Moments of Greatness....” Quinn  “TED: Dan Pink,” Video 

Human Dignity “There will be no loyalty, except loyalty to the Party. There will be no love, except the love of Big Brother. There will be no laughter, except the laugh of triumph over a defeated enemy. There will be no art, no literature, no science.... If you want a picture of the future, imagine a boot stamping on a human face -- forever.... If you are a man, Winston, you are the last man.” — O’Brien in Orwell’s 1984

PA 390: Leadership Dynamics

“But there remains also the truth that every end in history necessarily contains a new beginning.... Beginning, before it becomes a historical event, is the supreme capacity of man.... This beginning is guaranteed by each new birth; it is indeed every man.” — Arendt in Origins of Totalitarianism

7


W

4/11 Physics ... order and chaos Assigned readings “Participative Nature of the Universe,” Wheatley  “Self-Organizing Systems,” Wheatley  “J. Robert Oppenheimer,” Gardner Optional readings

I

N

T

E

R

2

0

1

2

4/18 Calculus ... limits, 4/25 Conclusion This is a beginning. Further reading.... derivatives, and the On Becoming a Leader, Bennis infinite series Assigned readings “A Generation of World Leaders,” Gardner “Civil Disobedience,” Thoreau  “The Servant as Leader,” Greenleaf 

America in the King Years, 1954-1968 (3 v), Branch Brands on Franklin, Jackson, and the Roosevelts The Awakening, Chopin Fast Company An Autobiography, Gandhi

“Roving Leadership,” DePree  “Leadership in a (Permanent) Crisis,” Heifetz 

Optional readings

5 Minds for the Future, Gardner

“The Work of Leadership,” Heifetz and Laurie 

“Seven Lessons of Leadership,” Gergen 

True North, George

“Building Learning Organizations,” Senge 

“The Model,” Hunter 

Team of Rivals, Goodwin

“How Bad Leadership Happens,” Kellerman 

Harvard Business Review

Additional sources

“Crozer Seminary,” King 

The Medici Effect, Johansson

“Chaos Theory and Leadership Studies,” Burns 

“The Mark of a Winner,” Tichy 

Portrait of An Artist, Joyce

“The New Order,” Tichy and Sherman 

Speeches and Writings, Lincoln

“Understanding Empowerment....” Eylon  “A Contingency Model....” Fiedler 

Additional sources

The Rise of Theodore Roosevelt, Morris

“The Tasks of Leadership,” Gardner 

“Building Relationships....” Carucci 

1984 and Animal Farm, Orwell

Afterword in Flawed Giant, Dallek 

Shakespeare’s Histories and Tragedies

“Renaissance in Nonprofit Leadership,” Hansen   “The Response to Crisis,” Kuhn   “A Contingency Theory....” Lorsch   “SuperLeadership,” Manz and Sims 

Epilogue in Nixon and Kissinger, Dallek   “Discovering Authentic Leadership,” George 

“Learning and Self-Organization,” Morgan 

“Lessons from Mayo Clinic,” Seltman and Berry  

“Nature Intervenes,” Morgan 

“Transformational Versus Servant....” Stone et. al 

“Unfolding Logics of Change,” Morgan  

“The Age of Jackson,” Wilentz and Natfali  

“Quantum Leadership....” O’Grady 

TED: Steve Jobs,” Video 

Human Potential “But I don’t want comfort. I want God, I want poetry, I want real danger, I want freedom, I want goodness. I want sin.... I’m claiming the right to be unhappy.” — Savage in Huxley’s Brave New World

“The only people for me are the mad ones, the ones who are mad to live, mad to talk, mad to be saved, desirous of everything at the same time, the ones that never yawn or say a commonplace thing, but burn, burn, burn like fabulous yellow roman candles exploding....” — Sal in Kerouac’s On The Road

8

“We can build ... organizations where people continually expand their capacity to create the results they truly desire, where new and expansive patterns of thinking are nurtured, where collective aspiration is set free....” — Senge in The Fifth Discipline

PA 390: Leadership Dynamics


W

Bibliography Apollo 13. DVD. Directed by Ron Howard. 1995; New  York, NY: Universal Studios Entertainment,  2006. Arendt, Hannah. The Origins of Totalitarianism. New  York: Harcourt, Inc., 1976. Badaracco, Jr., Joseph. “The Discipline of Building  Character.” Harvard Business Review 2  (1998): 115‐124. Balfour, Danny L. “Historiography of the Holocaust.”  American Review of Public Admin. 2 (1997):  133‐144.

I

N

T

E

R

2

0

1

2

Campbell, Joseph. The Hero with a Thousand Faces.  Third Edition. Novato, CA: New World  Library, 2008. Carucci, Ron. “Building Relationships That Enable  Next‐Generation Leaders.” Leader to Leader  4 (2006): 47‐53. Charters of Freedom. “Declaration of Independence.”  Accessed October 27, 2010. Chatman, Jennifer A. and Jessica A. Kennedy.  “Psychological Perspectives on  Leadership.” In Handbook of Leadership  Theory and Practice, Ed. Nitin Nohria and  Rakesh Khurana. Cambridge: Harvard  Business School Press, 2010, 159‐82.

Barber, James “Adult Identity and Presidential Style:  Rhetorical Emphasis.” Daedalus 3 (1968):  938‐968.

Chopin, Kate. The Awakening. New York, NY: Bantam  Books, 1992 (1899).

Barzun, Jacques. From Dawn to Decadence: 1500 to the  Present. New York: Harper Collins, 2000.

Coles, Robert. “Shrinking History Part One.” New York  Review of Books, February 22, 1973.

Bass, Bernard M. “From Transactional to  Transformational Leadership: Learning to  Share the Vision.” Organizational Dynamics  1 (1990): 19‐31.

Coles, Robert. “Shrinking History Part Two.” New York  Review of Books, March 8, 1973.

Baumeister, Roy F., and Mark R. Leary. “The Need to  Belong: Desire for Interpersonal  Attachments as a Fundamental Human  Motivation.” Psychological Bulletin 3  (1995): 497‐529.

Collins, Jim. Built to Last: Successful Habits of Visionary  Companies. New York: HarperCollins, 2002. Collins, Jim. “Level 5 Leadership: The Triumph of  Humility and Fierce Resolve.” Harvard  Business Review 4 (2005): 136‐146.

Bennis, Warren. On Becoming a Leader. Twentieth  Anniversary Edition. New York: Basic  Books, 2009.

Conger, Jay A., and Rabindra N. Kanungo. “Charisma:  Exploring New Dimensions of Leadership  Behavior.” Psych. and Developing Societies 1  (1992): 21‐37.

Bennis, Warren, Daniel Goleman, and Patricia Ward  Biederman. “Creating a Transparent  Culture.” Leader to Leader 4 (2008): 21‐27.

C‐SPAN. “Historian J. Rufus Fears on Winston  Churchill.” Accessed October 21, 2010.  www.c‐spanvideo.org/295250‐1.

Bennis, Warren, and Andy Zelleke. “Barack Obama and  the Case for Charisma.” Christian Science  Monitor, February 28, 2008.

Dallek, Robert. Flawed Giant: Lyndon Johnson and His  Times. New York: Oxford University Press,  1996.

Berrington, Hugh. “Review Article: The Fiery Chariot:  British Prime Ministers and the Search for  Love.” British Journal of Political Science 3  (1974): 345‐369.

Dallek, Robert. Nixon and Kissinger: Partners in Power.  New York: HarperCollins, 2007.

Big Think. “Strong Culture Plus Higher Purpose Equals  Profit.” Accessed December 15, 2010. Bryant, John Hope. “Leading With Love in a Fear‐ Based World.” Leader to Leader 2 (2010):  32‐38. Burckhardt, Jacob. Civilization of the Renaissance in  Italy. London: Swan Sonnenschein & Co.,  1892. Burns, James M. Leadership. New York: HarperCollins,  1978. Burns, John S. “Chaos Theory and Leadership Studies:  Exploring Uncharted Seas.” Journal of  Leadership and Organization Studies 2  (2002): 42‐56.

PA 390: Leadership Dynamics

Denison, Daniel R., Robert Hooijberg, and Robert E.  Quinn. “Paradox of Performance: Toward a  Theory of Behavioral Complexity in  Managerial Leadership.” Organizational  Science 5 (1995): 524‐540. DePree, Max. Leadership is an Art. New York: Dbleday,  1989.

Eisenstat, Russell A., Michael Beer, Nathaniel Foote,  Tobias Fredberg, and Flemming Norrgren.  “The Uncompromising Leader.” Harvard  Business Review 4 (2008): 51‐57. Emerson, Ralph Waldo. “Uses of Great Men.” In The  Oxford Book of American Essays, edited by  Matthew Bender, ch. 9. New York: Oxford  University Press, 1914. Evans, Philip, and Bob Wolf. “Collaboration Rules.”  Harvard Business Review 4 (2005): 96‐104. Eylon, Dafna. “Understanding Empowerment and  Resolving Its Paradox: Lessons from Mary  Parker Follett.” Journal of Management  History 1 (1998): 16‐28. Farkas, Charles M. “The Ways Chief Executive Officers  Lead.” Harvard Business Review 3 (1996):  110‐122. Fiedler, Fred E. “A Contingency Model of Leadership  Effectiveness.” In Advances in Experimental  Social Psychology, volume 1, edited by  Leonard Berkowitz, 150‐190.  New York:  Academic Press, 1964. Freud, Sigmund. Civilization and Its Discontents. New  York: W. W. Norton & Company, 2010. Gandhi, Mohandas Karamchand. An Autobiography:  The Story of My Experiments with Truth.  Boston, MA: Beacon Press, 1993 (1948). Ganz, Marshall. “Leading Change: Leadership,  Organization, and Social Movements.” In  Handbook of Leadership Theory and  Practice, Ed. Nitin Nohria and Rakesh  Khurana. Cambridge: Harvard Business  School Press, 2010, 527‐568. Gardner, Howard. 5 Minds for the Future. Cambridge,  MA: Harvard Business Press, 2007. Gardner, Howard. Leading Minds: An Anatomy of  Leadership. New York: Basic Books, 1996. Gardner, John W. On Leadership. New York: Free Press,  1990. George, Bill. True North: Discover Your Authentic  Leadership. San Fran: Jossey Bass, 2007. George, Bill, Peter Simms, Andrew N. McLean, and  Diana Mayer. “Discovering Your Authentic  Leadership.” Harvard Business Review 2  (2007): 129‐138.

De Vries, Manfred Kets and Elisabet Engallau. “A  Gergen, David. Eyewitness to Power: The Essence of  Clinical Approach to the Dynamics of  Leadership. New York: Simon & Schuster,  Leadership and Executive Transformation.”  2000. In Handbook of Leadership Theory and  Practice, Ed. Nitin Nohria and Rakesh  Gladwell, Malcolm. “Six Degrees of Lois Weisberg.”  Khurana. Cambridge: Harvard Business  New Yorker, January 11, 1999. School Press, 2010, 183‐222. Gladwell, Malcolm. “Small Change: Why the  Dizikes, Peter. “Twilight of the Idols.” New York Times,  Revolution Will Not Be Tweeted.” New  November 5, 2006. Yorker, October 4, 2010.

9


W Glynn, Mary Ann and Rich DeJordy. “Leadership  Through an Organization Behavior Lens: A  Look at the Las Half‐Century of Research.”  In Handbook of Leadership Theory and  Practice, Ed. Nitin Nohria and Rakesh  Khurana. Cambridge: Harvard Business  School Press, 2010, 119‐158. Goffe, Rob, and Gareth Jones. “Managing Authenticity:  The Paradox of Great Leadership.” Harvard  Business Review 11 (2005): 87‐94. Goleman, Daniel. “Leadership That Gets Results.”  Harvard Business Review 2 (2000): 78‐90. Goleman, Daniel. “What Makes a Leader?” Harvard  Business Review 1 (2004): 82‐91. Goleman, Daniel, Richard Boyatzis and Annie McKee.  Primal Leadership: Learning to Lead with  Emotional Intelligence. Cambridge: Harvard  Bus. Press, 2004.

I

N

T

E

R

2

0

1

Hitler, Adolf. “Federalism as a Mask.” Accessed  October 8, 2010. Hunter, James C. The Servant: A Simple Story About the  True Essence of Leadership. NY: Crown  Business, 1998. Huxley, Aldous. Brave New World. New York, NY:  HarperPerennial, 1998 (1932). Isaacson, Walter. “Who Mattered and Why?” Time  Magazine, December 31, 1999. Johansson, Fran. “Finding Innovation at the  Intersection.” Leader to Leader 3 (2007):  22‐25. Johansson, Fran. The Medici Effect. Cambridge, MA:  Harvard Business Press, 2004. Joni, Saj‐Nicole. “A Brain Scientist Explains  Leadership.” Forbes, October 7, 2010.

Goodwin, Doris K. “Leadership Lessons from Abraham  Lincoln.” Harvard Business Review 4 (2009):  43‐47.

Joyce, James. A Portrait of the Artist  As a Young Man.  Mineola, NY: Dover Publications, 1994  (1916).

Goodwin, Doris K. Team of Rivals: The Political Genius  of Abraham Lincoln. New York, NY: Simon &  Schuster, 2005.

Joyce, James. Ulysses. New York, NY: Random House,  1990 (1934).

Google Videos. “Joseph Campbell and the Power of  Myth.” Accessed December 16, 2010.  Greenleaf, Robert. “The Servant as Leader.” Guillen, Mauro F. “Classical Sociological Approaches to  the Study of Leadership.” In Handbook of  Leadership Theory and Practice, Ed. Nitin  Nohria and Rakesh Khurana. Cambridge:  Harvard Business School Press, 2010,  223‐38. Hamilton, Alexander. “The Federalist No. 16.”  Accessed October 27, 2010.  Hansen, Jennie Chin. “A Renaissance in Nonprofit  Leadership.” Leader to Leader 4 (2008):  15‐20. Harrison, Paul M. “Weber’s Categories of Authority  and Voluntary Associations.” American  Sociological Review 1 (1960): 232‐236. Heifetz, Ronald A., Alexander Grashow, and Marty  Linsky. “Leadership in a (Permanent)  Crisis.” Harvard Business Review 4 (2009):  62‐69. Heifetz, Ronald A. and Donald L. Laurie. “The Work of  Leadership.” Harvard Business Review 11  (2001): 131‐141. Henly, William Ernest. A Book of Versus. London: D.  Nutt, 1888. Hersey, Paul, and Ken Blanchard. “Life Cycle Theory of  Leadership” Training & Development 5  (1969): 26‐34.

10

2

Kellerman, Barbara. Bad Leadership: What It Is, How It  Happens, and Why It Matters. Cambridge:  Harvard University Press, 2004. Kellerman, Barbara. “How Bad Leadership Happens.”  Leader to Leader 1 (2005): 41‐46. Kellerman, Barbara. Leadership: Essential Selections on  Power, Authority, and InXluence. NY:  McGraw Hill, 2010.

Kotter, John P. “Leading Change: Why Transformation  Efforts Fail.” Harvard Business Review 1  (2007): 96‐103. Kotter, John P. “What Leaders Really Do.” Harvard  Business Review 11 (2001): 85‐96. Kuhn, Thomas. The Structure of ScientiXic Revolutions.  3rd Edition. Chicago: Univ. of Chicago Press,  1996. Kusy, Mitchell and Elizabeth Holloway. “Cultivating a  Culture of Respectful Engagement.” Leader  to Leader 4 (2010): 50‐56. LeBon, Gustave. The Crowd: A Study of the Popular  Mind. 1896. Batoche Books Edition, 2001. Lewin, Kurt, Ronald Lippitt, and Ralph K. White.  “Patterns of Aggressive Behavior in  Experimentally Created ‘Social Climates.’”  The Journal of Social Psychology 2 (1939):  271‐299 Lincoln, Abraham. Speeches and Writings: 1859‐1865.  New York: Library of America, 1989. Lorsch, Jay. “A Contingency Theory of Leadership.” In  Handbook of Leadership Theory and  Practice, Ed. Nitin Nohria and Rakesh  Khurana. Cambridge: Harvard Business  School Press, 2010, 411‐32. Machiavelli, Niccolo. The Prince. Edited by Harvey C.  Mansfield, 2nd Ed. Chicago: University of  Chicago Press, 1998. Madison, James. “The Federalist No. 51.” Accessed  November 27, 2010.

Kellerman, Barbara. “What Every Leader Needs to  Know About Followers.” Harvard Bus.  Review 11 (2007): 84‐91.

Manz, Charles C. and Henry P. Sims, Jr.  “SuperLeadership: Beyond the Myth of  Heroic Leadership.” Organizational  Dynamics 4 (1991): 18‐35.

Kerouac, Jack. On The Road. New York, NY: Penguin  Books, 1976 (1955).

Matthews, Jana. “Is Your Culture Broken?” Leader to  Leader 3 (2007): 12‐16.

Keysers, Christian, and Valeria Gazzola. “Towards a  McCullough, David. “Timeless Leadership.” Harvard  Unifying Neural Theory of Social Cognition.”  Business Review 3 (2008): 45‐49. Progress in Brain Research 1 (2006):  379‐401. Morgan, Gareth. Images of Organization. Thousand  Oaks, CA: Sage Publications, 2006. Kezar, Adrianna, and Peter Eckel. “Advancing  Diversity Agendas on Campus: Examining  Morris, Edmund. The Rise of Theodore Roosevelt. New  Transactional and Transformational  York: Random House, 2001 (1979). Presidential Leadership Styles.”  International Journal of Leadership in  Nietzsche, Friedrich. “Beyond Good and Evil” and  Education 4 (2008): 379‐405. “Supplementary Passages.” Ed, Monroe C.  Beardsley, The European Philosophers from  King, Jr., Martin Luther. The Autobiography of Martin  Descartes to Nietzsche. New York: Modern  Luther King, Jr. Ed. Clayborne Carson. New  Library, 1992. York: Time Warner Company, 1998. Nineteen Eighty‐Four. DVD. Directed by Michael  Knight, Louise Wilby. “Jane Addams and Hull House:  Redford. 1984; Los Angeles, CA: MGM,  Historical Lessons on Nonprofit  2003. Leadership” NonproXit Management &  Leadership 2 (1991): 125‐141  Nohria, Nitin and Rakesh Khurana. “Advancing  Leadership Theory and Practice.” In  Handbook of Leadership Theory and  Practice, Ed. Nitin Nohria and Rakesh  PA 390: Leadership Dynamics


W Khurana. Cambridge: Harvard Business  School Press, 2010, 3‐26. Ochsner, Kevin N., and James J. Gross. “The Cognitive  Control of Emotion.” Trends in Cognitive  Science 5 (2005): 242‐249. Orwell, George. 1984. New York, NY: Penguin Books,  1981 (1949). Orwell, George. Animal Farm. New York, NY: Penguin  Books, 1996 (1946). Palumbo, Donald. “The Monomyth in James Cameron’s  The Terminator: Sarah as Monomythic  Heroine.” Journal of Popular Culture 3  (2008): 413‐427. Phelps, Elizabeth A. “Emotion and Cognition: Insights  from Studies of the Human Amygdala.”  Annual Review of Psychology 1 (2006):  27‐53.

I

N

T

E

R

2

0

1

2

Sidle, Clint. “The Five Intelligences of Leadership.”  Leader to Leader 1 (2007): 19‐25. Sophie Scholl: The Final Days. DVD. Directed by Marc  Rothemund. 2005; New York, NY: Zeitgeist  Video, 2006. Sophocles. The Three Theban Plays: Antigone, Oedipus  the King, Oedipus at Colonus. Translated by  Robert Fagles. New York, NY: Penguin  Books, 1984. Spinelli, Robert J. “The Applicability of Bass’s Model of  Transformational, Transactional, and  Laissez‐Faire Leadership in the Hospital  Administrative Environment.” Hospital  Topics 2 (2006): 11‐18. Stambler, Ilia. “Heroic Power in Thomas Carlyle and  Leo Tolstoy.” European Legacy 7 (2006):  737‐751.

Porter‐O’Grady, Tim. “Quantum Leadership: New  Stone, A. Gregory, Robert F. Russell, and Kathleen  Roles for a New Age.” The Journal of Nursing  Patterson. “Transformational Versus  Administration 10 (1999): 37‐42. Servant Leadership: A Difference in Leader  Focus.” Leadership & Org. Development  Quinn, Robert E. “Moments of Greatness: Entering the  Journal 3 (2004): 349‐361. Fundamental State of Leadership.” Harvard  Business Review 4 (2005): 75‐83. TED. “Clay Shirky on How Social Media Can Make  History.” Accessed October 27, 2010. Reicher, Stephen D., S. Alexander Haslam, and Michael  J. Platow. “The New Psychology of  TED. “Dan Pink on the Surprising Science of  Leadership.” ScientiXic American Mind 4  Motivation.” Accessed October 27, 2010. (2007): 22‐29. TED. “Derek Sivers on How to Start a Movement.”  Rowold, Jens, and Anette Rohmann. “Relationships  Accessed December 15, 2010. Between Leadership Styles and Followers’  Emotional Experience and Effectiveness in  TED. “Doris Kearns Goodwin on Learning from Past  the Voluntary Sector.” NonproXit and  Presidents.” Accessed January 15, 2011. Voluntary Sector Quarterly 2 (2009):  270‐286. TED. “Itay Talgam: Lead Like the Great Conductors.”  Accessed November 11, 2010. Rustow, Dankwart A. “Introduction to the Issue  ‘Philosophers and Kings: Studies in  TED. “Seth Godin on the Tribes We Lead.” Acc. Oct. 27,  Leadership.’” Daedalus 3 (1968): 683‐694. 2010. Seltman, Kent D., and Leonard L. Berry. “Enduring  Leadership: Lessons from the Mayo Clinic.”  Leader to Leader 2 (2010): 8‐12. Senge, Peter M. The Fifth Discipline. New York, NY:  Crown Business, 2006. Senge, Peter M. “The Leader’s New Work: Building  Learning Organizations.” Sloan Mngmt Rev.  1 (1990): 7‐22. Sethi, Deepak. “Mindful Leadership.” Leader to Leader  1 (2009): 7‐11. Shakespeare, William. “Henry V, Act III.” Accessed  October 21, 2010. http:// www.shakespeare‐literature.com/ Henry_V/9.html. Shirky, Clay. “The Political Power of Social Media.”  Foreign Affairs 1 (2011): 28‐41. Shirky, Clay, and Daniel Pink. “The Great Cognitive  Surplus.” Wired 6 (2010): 128‐129. PA 390: Leadership Dynamics

TED. “Simon Sinek on How Leaders Inspire Action.”  Acc. November 3, 2011. TED. “Steve Jobs on How to Live Before You Die.” Acc.  November 3, 2011.

Uddin, Lucina Q., Marco Iacoboni, Claudia Lange, and  Julian Paul Keenan. “The Self and Social  Cognition: The Role of Cortical Midline  Structures and Mirror Neurons.” Trends in  Cognitive Sciences 4 (2007): 153‐157. Washington Post On Leadership. “Leadership In the  Age of Social Media.” Accessed December  15, 2010. Washington Post On Leadership. “Lincoln’s Wartime  Leadership Tools” Accessed December 15,  2010. Washington Post On Leadership. “St. Crispin’s Day  Speech.” Accessed December 15, 2010. Wheatley, Margaret J. Leadership and the New Science.  3rd Ed. San Francisco: Berrett‐Koehler  Publishers, 2006. Williamson, Thad. “The Good Society and the Good  Soul: Plato’s Republic on Leadership.” The  Leadership Quarterly 19 (2008): 397‐408. Wills, Garry. Certain Trumpets: The Nature of  Leadership. New York: Simon & Schuster,  1994. YouTube. “1984 Apple’s Macintosh Commercial.”  Accessed November 27, 2010. YouTube. “Elizabeth I’s Tilbury Speech.” Accessed  January 28, 2011. YouTube. “Elizabeth I’s Tilbury Speech.” Accessed  January 28, 2011. YouTube. “Hawn Foundation Video with Dr. Dan  Siegel” Accessed November 27, 2010. YouTube. “Id, Ego, and Superego.” Accessed December  15, 2010. YouTube. “Queen Elizabeth’s Tilbury Speech.”  Accessed January 28, 2011. YouTube. “RSA Animate ‐ 21st Century  Enlightenment.” Accessed January 18, 2011. YouTube. “Tilbury Speech.” Accessed January 28,  2011.

TED. “Victor Frankl: Why to Believe in Others.”  Accessed November 2, 2011.

YouTube. “TEDxBlue with Daniel J. Siegel” Accessed  November 27, 2010.

The Goebbels Experiment. DVD. Directed by Lutz  Hachmeister. 2005; New York, NY: First  Run Features, 2006.

Zaleznik, Abraham. “Managers and Leaders: Are They  Different?” Harvard Bus. Review 1 (2004):  74‐81.

Tichy, Noel M. “The Mark of a Winner.” Leader to  Leader 4 (1997): 24‐29.

Zupan, Mark A. “An Economic Perspective on  Leadership.” In Handbook of Leadership  Theory and Practice, Ed. Nitin Nohria and  Rakesh Khurana. Cambridge: Harvard  Business School Press, 2010, 265‐90.

Tichy, Noel M. and Stratford Sherman. Control Your  Own Destiny Or Someone Else Will. New  York: Doubleday, 2005. Turner, Bryan S. “Religious Authority and the New  Media.” Theory Culture Society 2 (2007):  117‐134.

11


Leadership Dynamics (PA 390)