El engaño de Ícaro: ¿Hasta dónde quieres volar? (Spanish Edition)
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Si buscas un libro para q te mueva a crear arte, este es el libro ideal. One person found this helpful. There's a problem loading this menu right now. Learn more about Amazon Prime.
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- The Icarus Deception: How High Will You Fly? by Seth Godin!
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My wife started school this fall and is studying Chinese Medicine. I read this section to her aloud and started to cry as I told her this was the template for how I planned to support her art over the next four years. If you like the kinds of books Seth writes, I imagine you will find something just as special in this book. Mar 14, Perry rated it did not like it Shelves: Here's a question you must answer before buying this book if your boss hasn't required you to do so! Have you ever read a book by Seth Godin? The man has made a business empire out of turning common maxims and everyday common sense into several lightweight books full of inspirational RAH RAH that sensually arouses Human Resource managers in mid- to large-size firms into putting out And yet, this fact makes the books fairly humorous considering the people who take them seriously.
As for Seth Godin, well, more power to him. It's not like he's duping the uneducated or downtrodden. Aug 22, Emma Sea rated it really liked it Shelves: I read this when it was released, and it's still good advice. I just bought a copy to send to my daughter. I first read the pre-release ebook when Seth made it available over Thanksgiving on timebx. The the physical book arrived and I chewed my way through that too. Then the audiobook was released at the start of the year and I just finished that. Listen to the audiobook The book is a Linchpin The Second. If you read and lived out Seth's best previous work, this is deeper plea and a some calibration until a little over half way I first read the pre-release ebook when Seth made it available over Thanksgiving on timebx.
If you read and lived out Seth's best previous work, this is deeper plea and a some calibration until a little over half way through the book then something noticeably changes. The comparisons to his blog and books in your head stop and you start to question why you haven't done more, haven't thrown all of your art out to the world and start to imagine the very things you're going to start and not stop the very second this book is finished.
You could call it impact, maybe even a kick up the butt, but those are temporary and transactional. This book does something seriously different. Once you get over your likely incorrect preconception of the term art, the Icarus Deception changes you. Jan 13, Ray Edwards rated it it was amazing.
At first I was irritated by this book. I am accustomed to being Seth's cheerleader in everything he writes. This time, I found myself thinking, numerous times, "that's not true. As I pressed forward in the book, I realized what was happening. It was something that happens to me with very few books these days. I was being challenged to think.
While I don't agree with his every single conclusion, I do agree with most of what's in this At first I was irritated by this book. While I don't agree with his every single conclusion, I do agree with most of what's in this book. And I think it is an important book. Certainly I walked away feeling that the bar had been raised on the quality of my work. Or, I should say, my art. Feb 12, Dan rated it it was amazing Shelves: Thanks Seth, for writing it specifically for me.
I've also read a number of the reviews, only a couple of which were negative. To those, i say "you've missed the point". If you were looking for something more than was in book, Seth's premise is "Good, go write it yourself - be brave, be bold, and stretch yourself". If you didnt get it, you might perhaps still be a 'cog'.
Thats not neccessarily a bad thing, unless you dont want to be a cog anymore. P19 "most people have be brainwashed into believing that their job is to copyedit the world, not to design it" Could it be that Seth did hit the mark, and you just havent 'got' it yet? In which case, give it to another who wants to 'de-couple' from the machine, and have them explain it to you. Mar 03, Phil Beardmore rated it it was amazing. This quote from Keith Richards sums up the philosophy of this book.
Creators, innovators, artists are all people who don't seek other people's approval to ask "what if? They don't mind that what they create has rough edges - the rough edges are the entire point. I won this book in a Twitter competition organised by "We're not looking for the correct method, we're looking for the incorrect method".
I won this book in a Twitter competition organised by Joanna Penn so I didn't know quite what to expect, only being vaguely familiar with Seth Godin. It turned out that The Icarus Deception chimed with the way I already think and helped me to clarify some ideas that were half-formed in my mind. Seth Godin's thesis is that we are taught and conditioned not to attempt to fly too close to the sun, as Icarus was. Icarus was deceived, as we have all been, into thinking that it's better to be safe than sorry. Things have changed, and in the new connection-based economy, it is better to be sorry than safe.
Treat your work as art, and don't be afraid to seize new ground, flout the rules and work without a map. Having spent many years in an organisation that prevented me from doing things that I thought needed doing, I read on I am one of those people who make notes on post-its when I'm reading a book, as aide-memoires to help me remember what I've learned. This book made me stop every few words to reach for the post-it notes, such are the insights in every single paragraph.
I found myself nodding in agreement on every single page. I only have one gripe with this book. Seth Godin describes Susan Cain as 'shy'. She is an introvert, and a shining example of how creative introverts are, because we shun the cult of popularity. Artists seek out and organise other people of talent irrespective of where they sit in an organisation chart or even which company or sector they are in. Believe in yourself and trust your instincts. Embrace the connection economy. Give yourself the permission to be a creator. May 30, Philip rated it it was ok.
This book points out the oppressive nature of industrialization on creativity. Godin encourages his readers to think less about how to make money and more about how to make what makes them happy. I think this book is valuable for those who are trying to stretch their wings, but it is a little less than genuine at points. Godin makes the point that the industrialists are the ones who are out to set up good guys and bad guys, while artists and their ilk want to have a relationship and connectivity.
This seems a little disingenuous coming from an author who spends almost the entirety of the work demonizing most of modern businesses and the commercial paradigm from which they operate. Eat the meat and spit out the bones.
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May 16, Kara O rated it liked it. I appreciate the sentiment of this book. I appreciate the risk it took to write about the fact that yes you shouldn't fly too close to the sun, but you also shouldn't fly too close to the water. You can do better than what you are doing now. I think the term Godin kept using "art," could be confusing.
I definitely want to create art in my life and make a difference. Godin gave some good pointers on how to do so. I just feel like this is a book that is written for a specific set of people. Some p I appreciate the sentiment of this book. Some people can't "concentrate on making art" when they are living paycheck to paycheck. It is easy to say take the risk, throw it all away, move to a new city, change the world. Some people have to focus on feeding their children and keeping a roof over their heads.
Needless to say, I was inspired by this and do want to work on not giving into the fear and figuring out how I can "make art" in the job where I currently am. Feb 09, Denise Urena rated it liked it. Good, if you're brand new to Seth Godin's work. If not, then this is nothing new from him, other than the metaphor about the story of Icarus. This book is meant to stir a lot of emotion about Art and reaching your potential fly high, not too low. But, that message should be taken with the understanding, that your potential as an Artist develops with years and years of practice and work.
You won't be "flying high" when you're first starting out. Jan 06, John rated it liked it. I love Seth's work, but this vein of books is getting a little thin.
El engaÃ±o de Ãcaro: Seth Godin: irideryjawex.tk: Books
Especially after reading his latest blog post Seems a tad disingenuous. Dec 12, Colleen Wainwright rated it really liked it Shelves: It may be because of where I am in my own creative-development arc, but this book got to me—and inspired me, and surprised me—more than any of Seth's books to date. It is written in the same staccato style as his blog, the writing form he excels at, but with the full emotional impact again, for me! I've already written a piece on it for my actors' column, and would like to do one for my poor, moribund blog when I finally am up to resuscitating it.
In the meantime, this is a It may be because of where I am in my own creative-development arc, but this book got to me—and inspired me, and surprised me—more than any of Seth's books to date. In the meantime, this is a book to be relished, to be read slowly, to read with a highlighter for capturing quotes and a piece of paper for noting references to follow up on later. Jun 30, Michael Nobbs rated it it was amazing. As always Seth inspires us to not wait to be picked, but instead get on and forge our on place in the world. Jan 23, K rated it it was amazing. I'm doing my best to read a book every 10 days or so this year.
I got a lot out of this book and will undoubtedly keep referring back to it. The message is powerful - he encapsulates it on the first page - "We are all artists now". His thinking which I agree with is that so much of what we were brought up I'm doing my best to read a book every 10 days or so this year. His thinking which I agree with is that so much of what we were brought up to do and believe in passing tests, getting degrees, going to good schools, progressing up a career ladder, being a company person no longer exists or is no longer worthwhile.
The alternative is embracing the "connection economy" - making things, making art, and using it to connect to others. This summary doesn't do justice to the book so I'd recommend if you're in to that sort of thing, that you read it. It's a pretty quick read.
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Although I loved this book, I'll mention two things that I noticed. Firstly, his definition of art goes far beyond traditional arts - it's about doing anything well and with commitment, from being a waitress, to building a wall, to starting a company. But he won me over to his side eventually and I accept his definition now too.
Secondly, the book is written in a very similar style to his blog, which is to say that it's all little essays. I really like his style and the punchiness his writing has but at times the chapters seem to lack thematic coherence. For me, the value in the book is some of the quotes, so I will finish off with a few of my favourites: I think it has to do with believing that it's possible and acceptable for you to do it.
We've had these doors open wide for only a decade or so, and most people have been brainwashed into believing that their job is to copyedit the world, not to design it. To seek out the permission, authority, and safety that come from a publisher or a talk-show host or riven a blogger who says, "I pick you.
What the audience does with it is out of your control. Most of all, we'll remember how you took a chance and connected with us. It's not even a cease-fire any longer. It's a partnership, not a war. The resistance is not something to be avoided; it's something to seek out. I feel like a fraud as I type this, as I brush my teeth, and every time I go onstage. This is part of the human condition.
Jul 25, Pam rated it it was amazing. Got this on audio book and listened while I ellipticized. While it may not have had quite the upbeat energy I love to keep me going on the elliptical, it nonetheless was constantly inspiring. I've seen reviews that say if you've read all of Seth's stuff, this book is just more of the same. That may be true; I haven't read all his work so I don't know. But for me, this book held so many truths and ideas. I changed my world four years ago when I decided to become a writer; the repercussions of thi Got this on audio book and listened while I ellipticized.
I changed my world four years ago when I decided to become a writer; the repercussions of this have been more far-reaching than I ever imagined. In The Icarus Deception Seth talks about how art is inherently risky, and how when we make art we can't do it for approval; we have to do it for the art. This, and so much more, resonated with me. It hasn't been easy, but Seth's book reminded me why I do it. He also talks about creating in the Connection Economy, about scarcity, Or listen to it!
Jan 23, Joseph Bunting rated it it was amazing. While reading this book, I finalized my plans to start two new "art projects" that I had long been considering but had stalled out on. I wrote two articles and over ten of pages of notes about new ideas. I underlined dozens of quotes. While reading this book, I embraced my fear and made art.
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This book changed my life. Oct 22, Greg rated it did not like it. I bet Seth Godin is the kind of guy who starts conversations in the locker room with other men while he's completely nude, chewing off the ears of his "listeners" while showing no intention of wrapping a towel around himself or getting dressed. As if to say "Are you comfortable with this? Or have you been brainwashed to fear the human body? I started listening to it on audiobook, and I'm glad I did, because Seth Godin read it himself so that I c I bet Seth Godin is the kind of guy who starts conversations in the locker room with other men while he's completely nude, chewing off the ears of his "listeners" while showing no intention of wrapping a towel around himself or getting dressed.
I started listening to it on audiobook, and I'm glad I did, because Seth Godin read it himself so that I can be sure of the tone this book was written in. It's drivel, it's inane, and it's smug. Godin lashes out in all directions at new possible buzz phrases--"connection economy", "safety zone", "create art. He snidely abuses the "industrial economy" for brainwashing the art out of people, and predictably believes that the new economy will go to those who can create the buzziest blogs and make "connections" using the internet and smartphones.
He makes bland pronouncements with no discernible justification. What statistics back this up? What sort of professions is he talking about? He doesn't even offer anecdotes to justify these claims, at least not in the audiobook. I think any reader who actually knows self-employed people who do good, timely, affordable work would be shocked to hear this. Reliable service people are usually booked solid with business, whether they have a Google AdWords budget or not. At least, that has been my experience. Apparently the "Icarus Deception" is that if we fly in the middle heights, between the sun and waves, we'll be safe and make it out alive on the other side a pensioned retirement.