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Description

A timely and important new book that challenges everything we think we know about cultivating true belonging in our communities, organizations, and culture, from the number one best-selling author of Rising Strong, Daring Greatly, and The Gifts of Imperfection.

"True belonging doesn't require us to change who we are. It requires us to be who we are." Social scientist Brené Brown, PhD, LMSW, has sparked a global conversation about the experiences that bring meaning to our lives - experiences of courage, vulnerability, love, belonging, shame, and empathy. In Braving the Wilderness, Brown redefines what it means to truly belong in an age of increased polarization. With her trademark mix of research, storytelling, and honesty, Brown will again change the cultural conversation while mapping a clear path to true belonging.

Brown argues that we're experiencing a spiritual crisis of disconnection and introduces four practices of true belonging that challenge everything we believe about ourselves and each other. She writes, "True belonging requires us to believe in and belong to ourselves so fully that we can find sacredness both in being a part of something and in standing alone when necessary. But in a culture that's rife with perfectionism and pleasing, and with the erosion of civility, it's easy to stay quiet, hide in our ideological bunkers, or fit in rather than show up as our true selves and brave the wilderness of uncertainty and criticism. But true belonging is not something we negotiate or accomplish with others; it's a daily practice that demands integrity and authenticity. It's a personal commitment that we carry in our hearts."

Brown offers us the clarity and courage we need to find our way back to ourselves and to each other. And that path cuts right through the wilderness. Brown writes, "The wilderness is an untamed, unpredictable place of solitude and searching. It is a place as dangerous as it is breathtaking, a place as sought after as it is feared. But it turns out to be the place of true belonging, and it's the bravest and most sacred place you will ever stand."

©2017 Brené Brown (P)2017 Random House Audio

Ce que les critiques disent

"[Brown's] research and work have given us a new vocabulary, a way to talk with each other about the ideas and feelings and fears we've all had but haven't quite known how to articulate.... [She] empowers us each to be a little more courageous." ( Huffington Post)
"It is inevitable - we will fall. We will fail. We will not know how to react or what to do. No matter how or when it happens, we will all have a choice - do we get up or not? Thankfully, Brené Brown is there with an outstretched arm to help us up." (Simon Sinek, author of Start with Why and Leaders Eat Last)

Ce que les membres d'Audible en pensent

Moyenne des évaluations de clients

Au global

  • 4,7 sur 5
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Histoire

  • 4,7 sur 5
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  • kaleigh burnet
  • 2017-09-26

wow

Grabs you by the heart, makes you pay attention and makes you believe that it is possible to brave the wilderness. So grateful that I read this

7 personnes sur 7 ont trouvé cette évaluation pertinente

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  • Anonymous User
  • 2017-09-21

The wilderness - beautiful

A book I wish everyone could hear. Especially those with a wild heart! Great book.

5 personnes sur 5 ont trouvé cette évaluation pertinente

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  • Anita Fleice
  • 2017-09-21

Made my trip!

Today I drove from Vancouver Island to the Okanagan, over and through the mountains, and six hours flew by, me listening to Brene Brown read her own Braving the Wilderness! Time flew, the car ate up the highway, through the mountains, and some snow! and Brene made it a most delightful drive...;)

5 personnes sur 5 ont trouvé cette évaluation pertinente

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  • Anonymous User
  • 2017-09-25

The must-read in 2017

This book is a must read for all that care about the world, their country, community and their family. No matter what nationality.

Brown takes on the big, core, messy issues of our time, unpacks them with accessible language and reasoning and offers us agency where there feels like there is little. She lovingly challenges us to move towards transitioning into the kind of community we really want to be. The kind of community that she proposes we're wired to be. A caring and connected community.

If you're a political junkie, read this book. If you're an activist, read this book. If you're an extremist, read this book. If you're trying to be detached from it all, read this book.

This book is the how-to for meeting Rumi in that field between wrongdoing and rightdoing.

2 personnes sur 2 ont trouvé cette évaluation pertinente

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  • Nancy McLeod
  • 2017-09-21

Thank you

I have lived in the wilderness my whole life. Thank you for helping me to see im not alone❤️

2 personnes sur 2 ont trouvé cette évaluation pertinente

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  • Jenny Ferris
  • 2018-01-05

Not as good as I had hoped

The first chapter rang true. Chapter two continued along the same lines - resonating with my sense of independent character. The rest did not impress me. Nothing untrue, just repetitive.

1 personnes sur 1 ont trouvé cette évaluation pertinente

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  • Elizabeth McFarlane
  • 2017-12-05

Lovely and inspiring to be true to you.

Loved it and constantly go back to it. Hearing the passion directly from Brene is amazing!

1 personnes sur 1 ont trouvé cette évaluation pertinente

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  • melissa m
  • 2017-12-03

Loved it!

This is my first experience with Brene's work and it was moving, insightful and deeply personal. As someone who works closely with people everyday, I often have to gather all the courage I can muster to be authentic in a world that would rather I got in. I have lived in the wild all my life and while I think I do it well it is nice to know that I'm not doing it alone. Thank you Brene for your research and for giving a voice to all the wild hearted folks out there.

1 personnes sur 1 ont trouvé cette évaluation pertinente

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  • Anonymous User
  • 2017-11-27

Her best work yet!

Love the message and writing style. Something that everyone can relate to their own life, and their own wilderness.
I always leave a Brené Brown piece with more understanding, more patience and more love.
Highly recommend this one!

1 personnes sur 1 ont trouvé cette évaluation pertinente

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  • Annie Naumann
  • 2017-11-20

Wow - so powerful

I listened to this while reading the book at the same time just so I could really capture the message of this book. And it is so powerful. Brene just gets it, and I couldn’t imagine anyone else delivering the audio version like her. Fantastic and an important book to listen too, especially with everything going on in the world. Wow, just wow. Thanks Brene

1 personnes sur 1 ont trouvé cette évaluation pertinente

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  • Gillian
  • 2017-09-14

Actual Step-By-Step To Authenticity!

I tried fitting in all through my public school years. Then I gave up, dyed my hair, donned combat boots, and started sporting a Mohawk. And I became wildly popular as a nonconformist.
Still, I was miserable. I had no idea how to be me, whatever that entailed.
I love Brene Brown, have all her books, and each has inspired me. Still, inspirational and actionable are two different things.
Finally! Braving the Wilderness has steps one can really, honestly, truly take to get to that fabled goal of Authenticity. Her research brought her to the wonderful checklist, an acronym: BRAVING, where B is Boundaries, A is Accountability, I is Integrity, G is Generosity, and the other letters/elements are covered also in great detail. The challenges that arise with each of these elements are covered, everything, the whole nine yards.
Also, and this I thought was brave of her, Brene discusses how exactly we got to be the volatile, fractured nation we are today; plus she highlights steps we can take to make our interactions with each other more humane, more transformative. And it's not by staying in our own camps either. I know: HARD.
Her narration is warm, her examples, some her own on how NOT to do something, are enlightening, her hope is genuine and contagious.
Okay, so no Mohawk here. But I am ready to take those fearsome, courageous, first few steps...!

228 personnes sur 244 ont trouvé cette évaluation pertinente

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  • Brandie
  • 2017-12-28

Putting on jeans instead of slacks is not brave.

This is the first books that I have deleted without finishing. After investing a couple of hours, I had to finally surrender. It just brings you down with all of the whining about life events that are trivial compared to what others go through. Not making the pep squad? Being told to wear business attire to a business function? Being asked not to curse at a corporate function that was paying you to speak? Really?? These are the times you felt you needed to “brave the wilderness.” This is not bravery. This is life and she seems to have it pretty easy compared to others dealing with tough issues, ie battling cancer, losing a spouse, being layed off from a career. This book was definitely not for me but may be helpful to a teenage girl trying to find her path.

52 personnes sur 58 ont trouvé cette évaluation pertinente

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  • writerslifeblog
  • 2017-09-14

'I am the wilderness'

There's SO many points to touch on. Impossible to. Instead, I'll list a few favorite parts. Knowing this is different for everyone who reads.

When Brene' storytells the moment she recognized not 'belonging' to her family. Tears well up. Turned off the audio book. Visited her Instagram page sifting for comfort where others would vibe similar. Left a message for her and the page. Feeling less alone. Start listing to the book again

Wrapping myself around self incrimination and wanting to feel ashamed of truth I recognize through out the book. Hearing her ask me, 'why?' Resembles how she hears the voices of others. Like, Maya Angelo. This is why I like audio books. Especially with her. I hear her voice. Overlap my fears and tears. This comforts me

Her epiphany of what the Maya Angelo quote means for herself is awesome! Proves the journey may have twists and turns. Full of all sorts of happenstances. Some our own doing when we did what we thought would work. If we keep searching for the truth of something that conflicts with our sense of self we eventually find the 'wilderness' and belonging to ourselves. You'll have to read the book to relate

The interview with Viola Davis meant another click of the book off. Tears welling up. Visiting Viola's Instagram page. Leaving a heart felt thank you for her courage and appreciation for lighting the path a little brighter for me

The interview of junior high students at the end. Fitting in verses belonging and their take on not belonging at home ... AGAIN, tearing up. Turn off the book. Reflect. By this point, after immersing myself for a couple of days I felt more secure in where I am. Understanding the wilderness a lot better. My place in it

Showing up in the world will never be the same 'practicing being in the wilderness' every day from now on. Especially, 'not searching for confirmation I don't belong' any longer

My whole life timelines itself reading this book. I could see where moments of my life helped set the course. Eventually, becoming my doing. No more

The VA is helping me sort through how the events of my military service caused a disability my brain struggles with. After hearing this book I feel confident these struggles won't keep me from belonging to myself and 'You only are free when you realize you belong no place — you belong every place — no place at all.' Maya Angelo

133 personnes sur 151 ont trouvé cette évaluation pertinente

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  • Travis M. Smith
  • 2017-12-29

Winding Narrative of Self-Discovery

I used my credits on this book on a whim. Perhaps it was written more for people looking for her opinions on these subjects. I found it to be a winding narrative without much grounding in research or peer reviewed work. It was mostly the author sharing her opinions on what she learned. Also, I think the book’s lessons are more suited for extroverts and learning to argue fairly. I’m glad the author learned how to slow down and think rationally for herself, but I’m not sure why that needs to be a book for the rest of us to read.

12 personnes sur 13 ont trouvé cette évaluation pertinente

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  • Jasmine
  • 2017-12-27

The Diet Coke of Emotional Analysis

Lord have mercy this book was huge disappointment and lacks a thorough race, gender, and class analysis while making cloaked and sometimes overt assertions about race, class, and gender.
Read this if you’d like another text chalk full of white feminist fragility and calls to empathize with actors of oppression. While there are some redemptive moments, over all the name dropping of influential Black folks while essentially unpacking an analysis on interpersonal living that requires “colorblind” and respectability politics was too much.
I don’t care if Oprah loves it. She also loved Dr. Phil.... soooo *shrug*

11 personnes sur 12 ont trouvé cette évaluation pertinente

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  • Arthur
  • 2017-10-15

Severely lacking in substance.

Personal struggles and opinions of the author delivered with passion. Unfortunately the text falls short in delivering meaning, and often tends towards self pitty and sentimentalism. Research seems anecdotal at best and mostly dated, at least for the part of the world outside the USA.

12 personnes sur 14 ont trouvé cette évaluation pertinente

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  • Eva
  • 2018-01-24

I really wanted to like this book.

I’m about 5/6 through and am giving up. The entire thing reads like the first chapter of a self help book: stating the problem, giving a summary of why the author is uniquely qualified to guide you, and some generalities about the solution. It never seems to get to the meat—concrete steps to take, case studies, etc.

3 personnes sur 3 ont trouvé cette évaluation pertinente

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  • Kristen Nicole
  • 2017-12-17

Seriously?!

Any additional comments?

Story after story of random personal experience and observations with no point, no story and no depth, followed immediately with blanket statements justifying how the rest of the world "should be" on items where she is challenged. This book was soap box city.

I don't even write reviews, but felt compelled because I want my life back that bad.

3 personnes sur 3 ont trouvé cette évaluation pertinente

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  • bill kilgannon
  • 2017-12-08

Swing and a miss

Granted I only got half way through, really wish there was more on the data and research and less soapbox “we should all just be this way” stuff.

3 personnes sur 3 ont trouvé cette évaluation pertinente

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  • EmJE
  • 2017-11-06

I can't believe this gets such good reviews

Because of the positive reviews I pushed through to chapter 8. Then, couldn't stand it anymore. The story is way too slow to develop, and I was under the impression it was about a hermit, when in actuality it is about the person interviewing the hermit. I never write reviews, but this was so boring I had to share.

3 personnes sur 3 ont trouvé cette évaluation pertinente