I also Have a Dream! Martin Luther King, Jr.
However, if you want more detailed reading on happiness, this is a great book. Jan 10, Maria rated it really liked it This was a statistical look at what makes people happy which was a really interesting approach.
Thought-provoking, with a few good take aways. Mar 10, Megan rated it it was ok Reads very similarly to his Psychology textbook.
Slightly dated, but pretty good all in all. Emphasizes optimism and perspective above all else.
At the time of reading this, the book was getting out of date. However, the content still seemed to adequately introduce the positive psychology movement. Although the author talks about a couple theories of psychology, anyone should be able to re The author summarizes the state of the positive psychology movement.
Although the author talks about a couple theories of psychology, anyone should be able to read this book. One thing that I look for in books, especially related to psychology, is how they handle religious belief. Generally, psychologists seem more skeptical of issues of faith.
In fact, the author has one chapter that is devoted to promoting faith as a means to support happiness.
He says that as long as it involves a God that loves, there are positive effects. However, this brings up whether the author has pushed his evangelical Christian faith too much into his book. I read a hardcopy, and the print was very small. It took my eyes some time to get used to it.The writer of this article, David Myers, Professor of Psychology at Hope College, Michigan (US), has authored 17 books, of which perhaps the most notable ones are The Pursuit of Happiness and The American Paradox: Spiritual Hunger in an Age of Plenty.
This is a review an d summary of David Myers’s The Pursuit of Happiness.. General Thoughts on the Book in General, Generally. The book is pretty good. I gave it a four out of five stars on Goodreads. These studies reveal that happiness and life satisfaction are similarly available to the young and the old, women and men, blacks and whites, the rich and the working-class.
Better clues to well-being come from knowing about a person's traits, close David G. Myers and Ed Diener. As a follow-up to Tuesday’s post about the majority-minority public schools in Oslo, the following brief account reports the latest statistics on the cultural enrichment of schools in Austria.
Vienna is the most fully enriched location, and seems to be in roughly the same situation as Oslo. Many thanks to Hermes for the translation from benjaminpohle.com by David Myers Watch television, and you’ll learn that the good life is in a new car, a cold beer, or a new drug.
Look at surveys, and Americans say they want more money. David G. Myers is a professor of Psychology at Hope College in Michigan, and the author of 17 books, including popular textbooks entitled Psychology, Exploring Psychology, Social Psychology and several general-audience books dealing with issues related to Christian faith as well as scientific psychology/5.