Free at Last: Challenges Facing Those Who Are “Liberated”

Free at Last: Challenges Facing Those Who Are “Liberated”

References

Bergquist, W. and B. Weiss (1994) Freedom: Narratives of Change in Hungary and Estonia. San Francisco: Jossey-Bass.
Bennis, W. and P. Slater (1968) The Temporary Society. New York: HarperCollins.
Dewey, J. (1939) Freedom and Culture. New York: Putnam.
Fromm, E. (1941) Escape from Freedom. Troy Mo.: Holt, Rinehart & Winston.
Fromm, E. (1955) The Sane Society. New York: Fawcett.
Gross, B. (1980) Friendly Fascism. Boston: South End Press.
Lasch, C. (1984) The Minimal Self. New York: Norton.
May, G. (1988) Addiction and Grace. New York: HarperCollins.
Pascal. B. (1961: Originally Published in 1657) Pensées. Baltimore: Penguin Classics.
Polak, F. (1972) The Image of the Future. San Francisco: Jossey-Bass.
Rundell, J. (1992) “introduction: The Symptom of Postmodernity,” In P. Beliharz, G. Robinson and J. Rundell (Eds.) Between Totalitarianism and Postmodernity: A Thesis Eleven Reader. Cambridge, MA: MIT Press.
Sennett, R. (1976) The Fall of Public Man. New York: Knopf.

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About the Author

William Bergquist

William BergquistWilliam Bergquist, Ph.D. An international coach and consultant, professor in the fields of psychology, management and public administration, author of more than 45 books, and president of a graduate school of psychology. Dr. Bergquist consults on and writes about personal, group, organizational and societal transitions and transformations. His published work ranges from the personal transitions of men and women in their 50s and the struggles of men and women in recovering from strokes to the experiences of freedom among the men and women of Eastern Europe following the collapse of the Soviet Union. In recent years, Bergquist has focused on the processes of organizational coaching. He is coauthor with Agnes Mura of coachbook, co-founder of the International Journal of Coaching in Organizations and co-founder of the International Consortium for Coaching in Organizations. His graduate school (The Professional School of Psychology: www.psychology.edu) offers Master and Doctoral degrees in both clinical and organizational psychology to mature, accomplished adults.

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