An Evolutionary Psychology of Leader-follower Relations
Summarises advances in our understanding of leader-follower interactions and to illustrate these principles with the lives of ancient political and military leaders from Greece and Rome. This book reviews psychologic, cognitive neuroscientific and evolutionary approaches to leader-follower dynamics.
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Leadership and Cooperation
Dynamics of LeaderFollower Relations
Leadership and Social Intelligence
Language Rhetoric and Leadership
The CoEvolution of War and the Dominance Strategy in Leadership
PrestigeOriented Versus DominanceOriented Styles of Leadership
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ability accomplishments actions admiration Alexander Alexander's allowed ancient Antony appear armies battle become behavior benefits better Caesar called campaigns Cato chapter character Cicero claim command considered cooperation course death defeated destiny display dominance dominance strategy early effective emergence empire emulation enemies enterprise evolution evolutionary example face fact failed finally followers force free-riders given Greek hand human imitation important increase intelligence intentions involved Italy language later lead leader leadership learning lives look Lucullus males master meaning military moral nature never Nicias once Pericles Persian person Plutarch political Pompey potential prestige problem punish relation relevance republic reputation rhetoric rise role Roman Rome Senate short signals skills social societies speaker speech status individual strategy styles success theory things traits turn virtues
Seite 4 - IT was for the sake of others that I first commenced writing biographies; but I find myself proceeding and attaching myself to it for my own ; the virtues of these great men serving me as a sort of looking-glass, in which I may see how to adjust and adorn my own life.