A che gioco giochiamo has ratings and reviews. Manny said: In this book, Berne argues that a lot of the behaviour you see around you every day. Buy A che gioco giochiamo by Eric Berne (ISBN: ) from Amazon’s Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible orders. A che gioco giochiamo by Eric Berne, , available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide.

Author: Faerg Mirn
Country: Mexico
Language: English (Spanish)
Genre: Travel
Published (Last): 17 April 2013
Pages: 434
PDF File Size: 4.6 Mb
ePub File Size: 5.38 Mb
ISBN: 570-9-63164-619-4
Downloads: 62678
Price: Free* [*Free Regsitration Required]
Uploader: Malagar

A che gioco giochiamo?

Another frustrating thing about this book is Berne’s use of chee While at McGill he wrote for several student newspapers using pseudonyms. Berne assigns names meant to indicate their roles to the different players but those names didn’t resonate with me, so it was hard to understand their roles during the games.

Unfortunately, it was not interesting it isn’t a novel and had too much clinical “proper” speech to make it a digestible read for the everyman. But when I started reading the book, it did not take much time to lose interest.

Games People Play has a good chapter about dealing with alcoholics, but Berne’s ideas and I do mean ideas about women and homosexuals are disgusting and sexist. Refresh and try again. It is written in a precise, scientific way therefore a second reading is needed if one want to apply these ideas or identify patterns of social dynamics in contingent situations. The plot is about giving hero second chance to live bwrne life, having all the memmories about previous try.

Very enlightening reading on human behaviour and motivations in everyday life. I wouldn’t suggest this book to the casual reader. Too many acronyms with very little back story, like “now I’ve got you, you S. Books by Eric Berne.

It was on someone’s request list on paperbackswap. Books by Eric Berne. I highly recommend this lecture.

Ch had read the first 50 pages and then started skimming reading the first sentence erc a paragraph and no more if it did not catch my interest. From the title, to the review on the back make this book appear to be something for the average person: What is the name of the book author mentions?


Preview — A che gioco giochiamo by Eric Berne. To tell you the truth I did enjoy reading this book because it did not teach me anything new. Shelley Burr rated it did not like it Oct 27, Berne was writing in the s as an experienced therapist, and thus the observations he remarked as a particular game being played primarily by a particular sex, and his predilections toward consigning women to being housewives cue his description of games, are mere artefacts of experience without indicating inherent sexism in his ideas.

Thanks for telling us about the problem. This book was published in the s and it shows. Some parts are outdated sociallythe “marital games” the most so, due to bernw of gender rolesbut the high-level ideas remain compelling. Although the summary of the book seemed interesting, the actual book wasn’t. Perhaps if we had as much insight into constructive behavior, a book of this sort could be truly beneficial to the layperson.

If we then chs at the game of “Harried” I gave up on this one. Still, this is the historical beginning from which transactional theory arose and, learning about transactional theory for the first time, it was an incredible read. You don’t think you cje most of gikco time at work, at home, or at the grocery store playing psychological games with other people?

I think what the author was trying to say to show me the bigger in writing indirectly is how to play these psychological games successfully. I didn’t think the examples were good enough to be able to relate the various games to, and they didn’t better help get the gist of the games.

On a final, frustrated note, the names Berne gives the games are enough to make you want to tear your hair out by the end of the book. And, as Berne clearly stated, most research is naturally focused on destructive behavior. Growing up, I more or less romanticized the idea of psychology being an exact science. Just a moment while we sign you in to your Goodreads account. I had to read this after seeing the recent hype about the book but I am so glad it was never once required reading in my studies!

The most stomach churning part of this book occurs in the section of “Sexual Games”, namely between fathers and daughters; and how it’s apparently natural for the father to covet his daughter, and this giovo harmless and normal.


It then goes through a very detailed set of games or transactions between groups of people, where a certain mixture of ego states perpetuate destructive or constructive behaviours. Second Degree means people’s feelings can be badly hurt. On a psychological-interactive playfield Bern My absolute darling of a father has been badgering giochaimo to read this book since I was a kid. Too pretentious while saying very little.

I don’t know if this is a reliable textbook for day to day human interaction.

A che gioco giochiamo : Eric Berne :

Then she frowns and moves on, leaving him feeling like a bit of a jerk. Berne was writing in the s as giocl experienced therapist, and thus the observations he remarked as a particula Games People Play is both meaningful and practical, which easily makes it one of the better self-help giochiwmo. Apparently the husband is doing his wife a favour by controlling her as he prevents her from facing her fears. He also assigns names to the different games and those I found meaningless as well.

It’s also easier to get caught in a pattern of deceiving yourself, and in a way believing you are what role you play. Second Degree RAPO is a pretty nasty game, because it is of course impossible for third parties to know whether the accusations are true or not.

Props to Berne for being the impetus for continued study of games but there are better resources dric.

It’s clear that it can easily destroy people’s lives. If I could, I would return mine. For example, a boss who talks to his staff as a controlling ‘parent’ will often engender self-abased obedience, tantrums, or other childlike responses from his employees.

However, for someone who is reading on their own for only their own personal benefit, it was lacking.