[Ebook] ↠ Games People Play Author Eric Berne – Tactical-player.co.uk

Games People Play We Think We Re Relating To Other People Actually We Re All Playing Games Forty Years Ago, Games People Play Revolutionized Our Understanding Of What Really Goes On During Basic Social Interactions More Than Five Million Copies Later, Dr Eric Berne S Classic Is As Astonishing Revealing As It Was On The Day It Was First Published We Play Games All The Time Sexual Games, Marital Games, Power Games With Our Bosses, Competitive Games With Friends Detailing Status Contests Like Martini I Know A Better Way , To Lethal Couples Combat Like If It Weren T For You Uproar, To Flirtation Favorites Like The Stocking Game Let S You Him Fight, Berne Exposes The Secret Ploys Unconscious Maneuvers That Rule Our Intimate Lives Explosive When It First Appeared, Games People Play Is Now Widely Recognized As The Most Original Influential Popular Psychology Book Of Our Time It S As Powerful Eye Opening As Ever


About the Author: Eric Berne

Eric Berne was a Canadian born psychiatrist best known as the creator of transactional analysis Eric was born on May 10, 1910 as Eric Lennard Bernstein in Montreal, Canada.He and his sister Grace, who was five years younger than Eric, were the children of a physician and a writer, David and Sara Gordon Bernstein.David Bernstein died in 1921, and the children were raised by their mother.Bernstein Eric Berne was a Canadian born psychiatrist best known as the creator of transactional analysis Eric was born on May 10, 1910 as Eric Lennard Bernstein in Montreal, Canada.He and his sister Grace, who was five years younger than Eric, were the children of a physician and a writer, David and Sara Gordon Bernstein.David Bernstein died in 1921, and the children were raised by their mother.Bernstein attended Montreal s McGill University, graduating in 1931 and earning his M.D., C.M in 1935.While at McGill he wrote for several student newspapers using pseudonyms He followed graduation with a residency in psychiatry at Yale University, where he studied psychoanalysis under Paul Federn.In 1943 he changed his legal name to Eric Berne.He continued to use pseudonyms, such as Cyprian St Cyr Cyprian Sincere , for whimsical articles in the Transactional Analysis Bulletin.Berne s training was interrupted by World War II and his service in the Army Medical Corps, where he was promoted to the rank of Major After working at Bushnell Army Hospital in Ogden, Utah, he was discharged in 1945



10 thoughts on “Games People Play

  1. says:

    i m currently reading the 1960 something edition of this book although there is a 1996 edition it really doesn t matter i feel like i ve found the holy grail i know y all s games bitches that means ima gonna win fuck yea eat my metaphoric, insinuating, quadruple entendre shorts no really, i m learning some


  2. says:

    In this book, Berne argues that a lot of the behaviour you see around you every day can best be understood as different kinds of games A game is a pattern of behaviour usually involving two or perhaps three people There is a series of interactions, followed by an emotional payoff.One of the things I found most int


  3. says:

    1960


  4. says:

    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 This book was published in the 1960s and it shows Scary to think modern psychologists might actually use it as a text or that college students would have to listen to Be


  5. says:

    I m glad I read it, but it wasn t ultimately everything that I wanted it to be The theory at the beginning was absolutely fascinating and, even though the books itself is from the 1960 s, it has significant value for being the start of the field of transactional psychology However, the description of the games themselves was where I f


  6. says:

    I found the general concept an interesting metaphor rather than a scientifically proven social reality However, I struggled to finish the book It felt like a series of scribbled notes thrown together a set of index cards with brief information on games I needed further explanation and an attempt to engage me rather than having a series of id


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  8. says:

    smart Falls into the category of books that give you the secret reason for why things happen the way they do.


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