Psychologie et Optimisme

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The Benefits of Optimism Are Real - Emily Esfahani Smith. A positive outlook is the most important predictor of resilience.

The Benefits of Optimism Are Real - Emily Esfahani Smith

It's not just Hollywood magic. 20th Century Fox One of the most memorable scenes of the Oscar-nominated film Silver Linings Playbook revolves around Ernest Hemingway's A Farewell to Arms, a novel that does not end well, to put it mildly. Shawn Achor. Shawn Achor is the winner of over a dozen distinguished teaching awards at Harvard University, where he delivered lectures on positive psychology in the most popular class at Harvard.

Shawn Achor

Shawn has become one of the world’s leading experts on the connection between happiness and success. His research on happiness made the cover ofHarvard Business Review, his TED talk is one of the most popular all time with over 4 million views, and his lecture airing on PBS has been seen by millions. Shawn teaches for the Advanced Management Program at Wharton Business School, and collaborates on research with Yale and Columbia University. Jonathan Haidt on the moral roots of liberals and conservatives. Peter Diamandis: Abundance is our future.

Peter Diamandis - World of abundance

Shawn Achor: The happy secret to better work. Tali Sharot: The optimism bias. Un optimisme qui nous sauvera ! Florilège de citations - "On ne peut rien enseigner à autrui. On ne peut que l'aider à le découvrir lui-même" (Galilée. Conference Eloge de l'optimisme - Philippe Gabilliet - une vidéo Vie pratique. Jeremy Rifkin Nucléaire France.

Nancy Etcoff on the surprising science of happiness. Dave Meslin: The antidote to apathy. Martin Seligman on positive psychology. Dan Gilbert asks, Why are we happy? Randy Pausch: Really achieving your childhood dreams. Happiness Formula. Sonja Lyubomirsky. Sonja Lyubomirsky is a professor in the Department of Psychology at the University of California, Riverside and author of The How of Happiness, a book of strategies backed by scientific research that can be used to increase happiness.[1] She is often quoted in news articles about positive psychology and happiness.[2][3][4] In the book The Only Self-Help Book You'll Ever Need, a criticism of self-help books, Lyubomirsky's The How of Happiness is praised as a self-help book that has claims backed by empirical data.[5] Lyubomirsky is also an associate editor of the Journal of Positive Psychology.

Sonja Lyubomirsky

The How of Happiness[edit] Breakdown of sources of happiness, according to The How of Happiness. To predict what will make you happy, ask a stranger rather than guessing yourself. Want to know how much you’d enjoy an experience?

To predict what will make you happy, ask a stranger rather than guessing yourself

You’re better off asking someone who has been through it, even if they’re a complete stranger, than to find out information for yourself. This advice comes from Daniel Gilbert from Harvard University, who espoused it in his superb book Stumbling on Happiness. Now, he has found new support for the idea by studying speed-daters and people receiving feedback from their peers. In the first study, he found that female students were better able to predict how much they would enjoy a speed-date if they listened to the experiences of strangers than if they make their own assessments based on available information. Likewise, the second study found that people more accurately foresaw their reactions to criticism when they knew how someone else had reacted than when they had the information for themselves.

  1. epoissonq Nov 21 2011
    “La différence entre un optimiste et un pessimiste tient au fait que le pessimiste est habituellement mieux informé.” [Claire Booth Luce]