Daring Greatly

How the Courage to Be Vulnerable Transforms the Way We Live, Love, Parent, and Lead

Brown, Brené

Book - 2012
Average Rating: 4 stars out of 5.
Daring Greatly
Based on twelve years of research, thought leader Dr. Brené Brown argues that vulnerability is not weakness, but rather our clearest path to courage, engagement, and meaningful connection.

Publisher: New York, NY : Gotham Books, c2012
Edition: 1st ed
ISBN: 9781592407330
Branch Call Number: 158 BROWN
Characteristics: [xii], 287 p. ; 22 cm


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Jan 15, 2015
  • nat_cyr0 rated this: 5 stars out of 5.

I love this book, clear, concise and honest about being vulnerable in all areas of our lives. Brene shares her own stories, and wisdom to say how being open to vulnerability can change our lives in positive ways.

Dec 22, 2014

exceptional read

Aug 26, 2014
  • JCLChrisK rated this: 4 stars out of 5.

Perhaps not the most captivating writing ever, but full of wisdom. Decent as literature; essential as message. It's okay to be human. We all are, after all. Accept it, go with it, be it.

Nov 24, 2013
  • naladancer rated this: 5 stars out of 5.

It's hard to give this book anything less then "Outstanding". Brene is covering difficult ground here, and is standing beside you the entire time, sweating out vulnerability as you do the same. Her research is impeccable and stands on its own, but Brene breaks it down for us "non-academics" so we can use this information in our daily lives. Thought provoking and life changing...

Oct 16, 2013

excellent..listened to the cds' . book would be good somethime to read.

Mar 19, 2013
  • bosatsu rated this: 5 stars out of 5.

There are a few books that are life changers... This is one of them... I now head to an online bookstore and buy multiple copies for family and friends.


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Sep 08, 2013
  • quagga rated this: 5 stars out of 5.

We're hard-wired for connection -- it's what gives purpose and meaning to our lives. The absence of love, belonging and connection always leads to suffering. [...] Those who feel lovable, who love, and who experience belonging simply believe they are worthy of love and belonging. They don't have better or easier lives, they don't have fewer struggles with addiction or depression, and they haven't survived fewer traumas or bankruptcies or divorces, but in the midst of all these struggles, they have developed practices that enable them to hold on to the belief that they are worthy of love, belonging, and even joy.


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