Edited by Pasquale Gagliardi and Barbara Czarniawska
Management Education and Humanities argues that management teachers and researchers seem to be increasingly dissatisfied with the way managers are usually educated in western countries. It claims that educational practices and methods would greatly benefit from reflection on the implicit assumptions and paradigms behind those practices, and debates the role that humanism and humanities might play in the formation of new managerial élites.
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- Management Education and Humanities
- Chapter 1: A Role for Humanities in the Formation of Managers
- Chapter 2: Forming Managers? A Counterpoint
- Chapter 3: A Guide for Readers
- Chapter 4: Management Education and the Humanities: The Challenge of Post-Bureaucracy
- Chapter 5: Women and Humanities: Allies or Enemies?
- Chapter 6: American Psycho/European Schizo: Stories of Managerial Elites in a Hundred Images
- Chapter 7: The Business School in Ruins?
- Chapter 8: Problematizing and Enlarging the Notion of Humanistic Education
- Chapter 9: Cultivation or Civilization? Popular Management Concepts and their Role in Reshaping the Way Management is Understood
- Management as Product of the European Knowledge Tradition: A Modern Form of Ancient Paideia?
- Chapter 11: A Journey Beyond Institutional Knowledge: Dante’s Reading of the Odyssey
- Chapter 12: Strong Plots: Popular Culture in Management Practice and Theory
- Chapter 13: A Philosopher in Public Management
- Chapter 14: The Great Narrative of the Sciences and the History of Humanities
- Chapter 15: Post-Humanist Challenges to the Human and Social Sciences
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