In this book Keith Grint, who has been studying and teaching leadership for over a decade, investigates the notion of leadership in a series of historical case studies and rich essay portraits of some of the world's most famous leaders. The first part considers four sets of parallel cases where leadership appears to be a major explanation of success and failure. The second takes the four critical issues arising from these parallel cases and explores them.
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Keith Grint is University Reader in Organizational Behaviour, Said Business School, and Fellow in Organizational Behaviour at Templeton College, University of Oxford. He worked for ten years in various industries before his academic career. Prior to his present positions he taught at Brunel University for six years.Review:
"well written...truly a voyage of remarkable insight into comparative success and failure situations in different contexts...It is steeped in social and political history, which makes it unique and, for any managers who are students of history, a wonderful excursion....fascinating, illuminating and absorbing."--THES (UK)
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