The Leaders Journal : Integrating Head & Heart
Information, communication and organization: A poststructural revision. Journal of Mind and Behaviour, 8 3 , Parker Eds. Assemblage Notes. Chia Ed. Organization Studies , 26 11 , Dachler, H. The primacy of relations in socially constructing organizational realities. Hosking, H. Gergen Eds. Aldershot, England: Avebury. Day, D. Leadership capacity in teams, Leadership Quarterly , 15 6 , Dotlich, D. Leadership passages: The personal and professional transitions that make or break a leader. Drath, W. Making common sense: Leadership as meaning-making in a community of practice.
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Leadership Quarterly, 2, Fox, S. Counterproductive work behavior CWB in response to job stressors and organizational justice: Some mediator and moderator tests for autonomy and emotions. Journal of Vocational Behavior , 59 , George, J. Emotions and leadership: The role of emotional intelligence. Human Relations, 53 8 , Gergen, K. Relational theory and the discourses of power. Giacalone, R. Applied impression management. Gioia, D. Multiparadigm perspectives on theory building.
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The Real Leadership Lessons of Steve Jobs
Relationship-based approach to leadership: Development of leader member exchange LMX theory of leadership over 25 years: Applying a multi-level perspective. Leadership Quarterly , 6 , Greanleaf, R. The power of servant leadership. Gronn, P. Greatness re-visited: The current obsession with transformational leadership. Hanges, P. Leaders, followers and values: Progress and prospects for theory and research. Harding, S. Whose Science? Whose Knowledge? Thinking from Womens Lives. The social construction of emotions. Blackwell, NY: Basil.
Hassard, J. Body and organization. Hearn, J. Men in the public eye. Fineman Ed. Hersey, P. Life cycle theory of leadership: Is there a best style of leadership? Training and Development Journal , 79 , Hollander, E. Leadership dynamics: A practical guide to effective relationships. The essential interdependence of leadership and followership: Current directions. Psychological Science, 1 2 , Leadership, followership, self, and others.
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Journal of Management , 23 3 , Thousand Oaks, CA: Sage. Howell, J. The role of followers in the charismatic leadership process: Relationships and their consequences. Academy of Management Review, 30 1 , Hunt, J. Leadership: A new synthesis. Newbury Park, CA: Sage. Ifechukude, B. Ilgen, D. Organizational behavior.
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Emotionen in organizationen. Stuttgart, Germany: Kohlhammer. How emotional is transformational leadership really?
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Ten years of the leadership quarterly: Contributions and challenges for the future. Leadership Quarterly, 11 4 , Marion, R. Leadership in complex organizations. Leadership Quarterly , 12 4 , Martineau, J. Evaluating the impact of leadership development. McClelland, D. Leadership motive pattern and long-term success in management. Journal of Applied Psychology , 67 6 , Meindl, J. The romance of leadership. Administrative Science Quarterly, 30, Reinventing leadership: A radical, social psychology approach. Murnighan Ed. The romance of leadership as a follower-centric theory: A social constructionist approach.
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THE CHARACTER OF LEADERSHIP •
Followers, motivations and levels of analysis: The case of individualized leadership. Leadership Quarterly, 11 , Neal, J. Integral learning: Management education for the whole person. Defillippi Eds. When leadership is an organizational trait. Bennis, G. Cummings Eds. Osborn, R. Toward a contextual theory of leadership. Leadership Quarterly, 13 6 , Parker, I.
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Discourse dynamics: Critical analysis for social and individual psychology. Pauchant, T. Ethics and spirituality at work: Breakthroughs and pitfalls of the search for meaning in organizations. New York: Quorum Books. Integral leadership: A research proposal. Podsakoff, P. Transformational leader behaviors and substitutes for leadership as determinants of employee satisfaction, commitment, trust, and organizational citizenship behaviors. Journal of Management, 22, Prewitt, V. Integral leadership for the 21st Century, World Futures , 60, Putnam, L. Organizations, emotions and the myth of rationality.
Quinn, R. Deep change: Discovering the leader within. Building the bridge as you walk on it. San Francisco: Jossey Bass. Ranson, S. The structuring of organizational structures. Administrative Science Quarterly, 25, Reams, J. A reflection on leadership and integral theory. Campers slept in corn fields, in tents, only to wake up and work almost the entirety of each day. Superintendent of schools G. Adams began a boys' corn club in Newton County, Georgia , in Today, 4-H clubs and activities are no longer focused primarily on agricultural activities, instead emphasizing personal growth and preparation for lifelong learning.
Participation is greatest during the elementary school years, with enrollment in programs and activities peaking in the 4th grade. In the southern United States, in the mids 4-H began to broaden its programming to cover life experiences unrelated to agriculture. It merged its segregated African American and white programs, but full-fledged integration proved elusive. Past Honorary Chairmen of Council have included U. Kennedy , Lyndon B. Bush , and Bill Clinton.
I pledge my head to clearer thinking, my heart to greater loyalty, my hands to larger service, and my health to better living, for my club, my community, my country, and my world. The original pledge was written by Otis E. Hall of Kansas in Some California 4-H clubs add either "As a true 4-H member" or "As a loyal 4-H member" at the beginning of the pledge.
Minnesota and Maine 4-H clubs add "for my family" to the last line of the pledge. Originally, the pledge ended in "and my country". In , "and my world" was added. It is a common practice to involve hand motions to accompany these spoken words. While reciting the first line of the pledge, the speaker will point to their head with both of their hands. As the speaker recites the second line, they will place their right hand over their heart, much like during the Pledge of Allegiance. For the third line, the speaker will present their hands, palm side up, before them.
For the fourth line, the speaker will motion to their body down their sides. And for the final line, the speaker will usually place their right hand out for club, left hand for community, bring them together for country, and then bring their hands upwards in a circle for world. The official 4-H emblem is a green four-leaf clover with a white H on each leaf standing for Head , Heart , Hands , and Health. The stem of the clover always points to the right. The idea of using the four-leaf clover as an emblem for the 4-H program is credited to Oscar Herman Benson — of Wright County Iowa.
He awarded three-leaf and four-leaf clover pennants and pins for students' agricultural and domestic science exhibits at school fairs. The 4-H name and emblem have U. The Secretary of Agriculture is given responsibility and stewardship for the 4-H name and emblem, at the direct request of the U. These protections place the 4-H emblem in a unique category of protected emblems, along with the U. Through the program's tie to land-grant institutions of higher education, 4-H academic staff are responsible for advancing the field of youth development. Youth development research is undertaken in a variety of forms including program evaluation, applied research, and introduction of new programs.
Volunteering has deep roots in American society. Over half of the American people will volunteer in some capacity during a year's time. These volunteers come from all different age groups, educational levels, backgrounds and socioeconomic statuses. Volunteer leaders play a major role in 4-H programs and are the heart and soul of 4-H.
They perform a variety of roles, functions and tasks to coordinate the 4-H program at the county level and come from all walks of life, bringing varied and rich experiences to the 4-H program. With over , volunteers nationally, these leaders play an essential role in the delivery of 4-H programs and provide learning opportunities to promote positive youth development. Every year, volunteer leaders work to carry out 4-H youth development programs, project groups, camps, conferences, animal shows and many more 4-H related activities and events.
Volunteers serve in many diverse roles. Some are project leaders who teach youth skills and knowledge in an area of interest. Others are unit or community club leaders who organize clubs meetings and other programs. Resource leaders are available to provide information and expertise.
The life skills gained through 4-H Afterschool give children the tools they need for perceiving and responding to diverse life situations and achieving their personal goals. Participation in these quality programs which use experiential and cooperative learning have all been found to contribute to children's social development and academic success. Each state runs its own camping program. The Georgia 4-H camping program has the largest youth center in the world, called Rock Eagle. Most states prohibit this age group from competition due to research in child development demonstrating that competition is unhealthy for youth ages five to eight.
Many colleges and universities have collegiate 4-H clubs. Good managers go further and inspire people with the heart — rendering their leadership transforming. Please share your general feedback. You can start or join in a discussion here. Visit emeraldpublishing.
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