Beyond the Boundaries of Fantasia: An ancient imagining of the future of leadershipMain Menuhow to enjoy this albumYou Can Go Your Own WayI Know What Boys LikeSocrates' Last StandThe Song Remains the SameSpirits in the Material WorldA Political Thriller (c. 63 BCE)Born to Run"Caesar gained glory by giving, helping, and forgiving...Cato, on the contrary, preferred to be, rather than to seem, virtuous." - Sallust, Bellum Catilinae 54Golden YearsStranger than FictionMoney TalksHe Will Rock YouGetting to Know YouWho Runs the World? Girls!Meet the New BossI'm Every WomancreditsProject244106e9d2bdcdebde02dbbf69f852d44930279dSunoikisis leadership group
Step Five: How manly does a female leader have to be? (1:00)
1media/gwendoline-christi_2872390k.jpg2016-06-08T21:02:11-07:00Norman Sandridgeaede92262dbe9a4752784e60e5be78fe98ea442488766image_header2016-06-08T21:12:12-07:00Norman Sandridgeaede92262dbe9a4752784e60e5be78fe98ea4424The Greek word for “courage” is ἀνδρεία (andreia), created from the stem of the word for “man”, ἀνδρ- (andr-), and an ending that makes an abstract noun. In other words, courage to the Greeks is the essence of manliness. The same point stands in the Latin language, too, where virtus (courage, virtue) is related to vir (man). Is courage, a hallmark trait of a leader, something inaccessible to women? Do women need to become “manly” in order to be courageous or virtuous? Is the virtue of men and women one and the same because it is always defined in masculine terms?
Listening for Leadership
Possible Group Activity
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1media/5757099449_c66ee8c8bc_o.jpgmedia/Run_the_World_(Girls)_cover.jpg2016-05-09T20:12:34-07:00Norman Sandridgeaede92262dbe9a4752784e60e5be78fe98ea4424Who Runs the World? Girls!Norman Sandridge20image_header2016-07-20T12:17:19-07:00Norman Sandridgeaede92262dbe9a4752784e60e5be78fe98ea4424