The Burke/Lonvig Model

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The Burke/Lonvig Model

Psychologist Stephen Joseph Burke and Artist Asbjorn Lonvig have developed the Burke/Lonvig Model. A model for training CREATIVITY by joining Burke\'s and Lonvig\'s core competences in Psychology, Art and Information Technology. A model that enables employees to enhance skills in creativity and enhance an innovative environment. The Burke/Lonvig Model is conducted in seminars held by Burke and Lonvig. Successful Management depends on ultimate creativity and innovative thinking.

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The Burke/Lonvig Model

  1. 1. The Cognitive Profile Model Introduction to the Burke/Lonvig Model The Cognitive Profile Model is created by Dr. Lois Breur Krause, Clemson University, SC, USA and it is based on C. G. Jung's theory of personality type. The Cognitive Profile Model abbreviates the Jungian personality type model for practical application to individual styles of learning and comprehension. The Burke/Lonvig Model
  2. 2. The Cognitive Profile Model has four quadrants: SensorThinker, SensorFeeler, IntuitiveThinker, and IntuitiveFeeler. Or you can call the four quadrants Selfkeeping Self, Feeling Self, Rational Self and Experimental Self. The Burke/Lonvig Model
  3. 3. As a part of The Cognitive Profile Model there is an online test called CPI Online. You’ll find it on www.cognitiveprofile.com . This figure is the result of the online test of a male artist. This online test is developed for learning purposes. The Burke/Lonvig Model SeTh = 0.289 SeFee = 0.657 InTh = 0.723 InFee = 1.0
  4. 4. This figure is the result of the online test of a female school teacher. The Burke/Lonvig Model SeTh = 0.75 SeFee = 1.0 InTh = 0.375 InFee = 0.156
  5. 5. The Burke/Lonvig Model Lucky he is already an artist. His yellow quadrant is small. His red and blue quadrants are OK. He got 1.0 in InFee, that’s the highest score, that’s the green quadrant. If he was not already an artist this Cognitive Profile tells him to become one.
  6. 6. The Burke/Lonvig Model Lucky she is already a school teacher. Her blue and green quadrants are relatively small. But. She is a brilliant teacher. She got 1.0 in Se/Fee, that’s the highest score, that’s the red quadrant. She has a high score in SeTH, which means she is logical, realistic etc. If she was not already a school teacher this Cognitive Profile tells her to become one.
  7. 7. What about marriage between the male artist and the female teacher? It probably would end up in disaster. On 19 July 2010 they have been married for 4 decades. The Burke/Lonvig Model The Cognitive Profile of the male artist The Cognitive Profile of the female teacher
  8. 8. The Burke/Lonvig Model Once I met a wise man. He was Master of Arts in History and Religious Science. He was hospital priest and parish priest. He was a frequent lecturer. By the way his name was Preben Kok. We met in his Vicarage in a village called Engum. He told me about a statue in his church with one body and two faces symbolizing the following: We choose unerring a spouse, who is our counterpart. It is not done by the brain, nor by the heart. But deep down where wisdom is. “ One of them sets limits and the other one bursts limits”. The limit setting part stands for stability and calm. The limit bursting part stands for constant motion and constant change. Both spouses need to contain the opposites. They need to contain them and use them when real crises arise. The wise man disgusted the term “think positively” At times you are very much allowed to do not. The real life has negative and positive sides. This is a comment to the Male Artist’s and the Female Teachers 40 years
  9. 9. More pedagogically the wise man illustrated the essence of the matter like this: As one person you have a vision of 180 ˚. Your spouse has a vision of 180˚, too. So, if you manage to contain the opposites you have a full circled vision of 360˚ Remember this illustration and the words “ contain the opposites”
  10. 10. The Burke/Lonvig Model The physiology of the human brain. You probably have heard about the logical/planning left, and the creative/sensitive right?
  11. 11. It is important to understand division of the human brain into the 4 quadrants. The brain is divided into a left and right part. Each of them are divided into two parts called the cerebral and the limbic brain. Each quadrant has its own particular function. The Burke/Lonvig Model The 4 quadrant division of the human brain
  12. 12. The human brain executes logical/planning thinking in the left part, and creative/emotional thinking in the right part. The Burke/Lonvig Model Left and right
  13. 13. Limbic Brain The limbic brain is the domicile of emotion. It is much more primitive than the cerebral brain. Cerebral Brain The cerebral brain is domicile of human thought. The cerebral brain effectively executes logical/strategic thinking and planning. The cerebral brain is what makes the difference between humans from animals. The Burke/Lonvig Model Cerebral and Limbic
  14. 14. The Burke/Lonvig Model The Burke/Lonvig Model is many things – as far as thinking styles are concerned it is the Cognitive Profile Model modified according to the human brain physiology. The graphic presentation of the 4 quadrants and their colors are a metaphor for the human brain’s thinking styles. Each of the quadrants are named simply by their color.
  15. 15. The quadrants of the human brain is abbreviated as the Blue Q, the Yellow Q, the Green Q, and the Red Q
  16. 16. Sample 1 Sample 2 Sample 3 The Burke/Lonvig Model Sample thinking styles for 3 imaginary people
  17. 17. o Leonardo Da Vinci Albert Einstein Sample thinking styles for 3 famous artists/scientists Picasso The Burke/Lonvig Model Not surprisingly they all have a score of 1 in the Green Q The Yellow Q tells us that Picasso was very poor at planning his work and his life. Leonardo Da Vinci was not very good at planning either, but his rationality was high (his Blue Q ). Einstein sure was a rare type – and his thinking style is rare. An imbecile in planning his life (Yellow Q) and a genius in creativity (Green Q) and his rationality (Blue Q) was of course high, too.
  18. 18. Pablo Picasso (25 October 1881 – 8 April 1973) was a Spanish painter, draughtsman, and sculptor. He is best known for co-founding the Cubist movement and for the wide variety of styles embodied in his work. Among his most famous works are the proto-Cubist Les Demoiselles d'Avignon (1907) and Guernica (1937), his portrayal of the German bombing of Guernica during the Spanish Civil War. Picasso demonstrated uncanny artistic talent in his early years, painting in a realistic manner through his childhood and adolescence; during the first decade of the twentieth century his style changed as he experimented with different theories, techniques, and ideas. Leonardo da Vinci (April 15, 1452 – May 2, 1519), was an Italian polymath: painter, sculptor, architect, musician, scientist, mathematician, engineer, inventor, anatomist, geologist, cartographer, botanist and writer. Leonardo has often been described as the archetype of the Renaissance man, a man whose unquenchable curiosity was equaled only by his powers of invention. He is widely considered to be one of the greatest painters of all time and perhaps the most diversely talented person ever to have lived. According to art historian Helen Gardner, the scope and depth of his interests were without precedent and "his mind and personality seem to us superhuman, the man himself mysterious and remote". According to WIKIPEDIA - the free encyclopedia Albert Einstein (14 March 1879 -18 April 1955) was a theoretical physicist, philosopher and author who is widely regarded as one of the most influential and best known scientists and intellectuals of all time. He is often regarded as the father of modern physics. He received the 1921 Nobel Prize in Physics "for his services to Theoretical Physics, and especially for his discovery of the law of the photoelectric effect." His many contributions to physics include the special and general theories of relativity, the founding of relativistic cosmology, the first post-Newtonian expansion, explaining the perihelion advance of Mercury, prediction of the deflection of light by gravity and gravitational lensing, the first fluctuation dissipation theorem which explained the Brownian movement of molecules etc. etc.
  19. 19. Mother Theresa Mahatma Gandhi Sample thinking styles for 2 famous humanitarians The Burke/Lonvig Model
  20. 20. Mother Teresa (26 August 1910 – 5 September 1997), was an Albanian Catholic nun with Indian citizenship who founded the Missionaries of Charity in Kolkata (Calcutta), India in 1950. For over 45 years she ministered to the poor, sick, orphaned, and dying, while guiding the Missionaries of Charity's expansion, first throughout India and then in other countries. Following her death she was beatified by Pope John Paul II and given the title Blessed Teresa of Calcutta. By the 1970s, she was internationally famed as a humanitarian and advocate for the poor and helpless, due in part to a documentary and book Something Beautiful for God by Malcolm Muggeridge. She won the Nobel Peace Prize in 1979 and India's highest civilian honor, the Bharat Ratna, in 1980 for her humanitarian work. Mother Teresa's Missionaries of Charity continued to expand, and at the time of her death it was operating 610 missions in 123 countries, including hospices and homes for people with HIV/AIDS, leprosy and tuberculosis, soup kitchens, children's and family counselling programs, orphanages, and schools. According to WIKIPEDIA - the free encyclopedia Mahatma Gandhi (2. oktober 1869 - 30. januar 1948) var en indisk politiker og åndelig leder, der stod i spidsen for Indiens uafhængighedsbevægelse. Født i Porbandar, et lille fyrstedømme i nuværende Gujarat. Kæmpede fra 1893 til 1914 i Sydafrika for at forbedre indernes forhold der. Tilbage i Indien startede han i 1919 ulydighedskampagne og boykot mod den engelske kolonimagt for at opnå selvstyre. Gandhi blev Kongrespartiets leder, men var gentagne gange fængslet af englænderne. Han organiserede mange aktioner baseret på Satyagraha el. "passiv modstand" (ofte betegnet som civil ulydighed). I 1930 ledede han en 400 km lang march til havet for at demonstrere mod regeringens saltmonopol. Gandhi var modstander af Indiens deling i Pakistan og Indien i 1947 og agiterede for en fælles muslimsk-hinduistisk stat, men blev myrdet af en fanatisk hindu, der var modstander af en forsoning med muslimerne. Gandhis filosofi og ideer var stærkt påvirket af Bhagavad Gita, hinduisme og jainisme. Han levede et simpelt liv med bøn, faste og meditation, var vegetar og skrev flere bøger om dette emne. Hans tilnavn, Mahatma, betyder "den store sjæl".
  21. 21. Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart Frédéric Chopin Sample thinking styles for 2 famous composers The Burke/Lonvig Model
  22. 22. According to WIKIPEDIA - the free encyclopedia Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart (27 January 1756 – 5 December 1791), was a prolific and influential composer of the Classical era. He composed over 600 works, many acknowledged as pinnacles of symphonic, concertante, chamber, piano, operatic, and choral music. He is among the most enduringly popular of classical composers. Mozart showed prodigious ability from his earliest childhood in Salzburg. Already competent on keyboard and violin, he composed from the age of five and performed before European royalty; at 17 he was engaged as a court musician in Salzburg, but grew restless and traveled in search of a better position, always composing abundantly. While visiting Vienna in 1781, he was dismissed from his Salzburg position. He chose to stay in the capital, where he achieved fame but little financial security. During his final years in Vienna, he composed many of his best-known symphonies, concertos, and operas, and the Requiem. The circumstances of his early death have been much mythologized. He was survived by his wife Constanze and two sons. Mozart learned voraciously from others, and developed a brilliance and maturity of style that encompassed the light and graceful along with the dark and passionate - the whole informed by a vision of humanity "redeemed through art, forgiven, and reconciled with nature and the absolute." Frédéric Chopin (1 March 1810 - 17 October 1849), was a Polish composer and virtuoso pianist who is considered to have been one of the great masters of Romantic music. Chopin was born in the Napoleonic Duchy of Warsaw to a French-expatriate father and Polish mother. He was considered a child-prodigy pianist. Following the Russian suppression of the Polish November 1830 Uprising, Chopin settled in France. There he made a comfortable living as a composer and piano teacher, giving few public performances. He had a turbulent relationship with the French female novelist George Sand. For the greater part of his life Chopin suffered from poor health; he died of pulmonary tuberculosis in Paris, aged 39. The great majority of Chopin's compositions were written for the piano as solo instrument; all his extant works feature the piano in one way or another. They are technically demanding but emphasize nuance and expressive depth. Chopin invented musical forms such as the instrumental ballade and made major innovations in the piano sonata, mazurka, waltz, nocturne, polonaise, étude, impromptu and prélude.
  23. 23. Socrates Plato Sample thinking styles for 2 famous philosophers The Burke/Lonvig Model
  24. 24. Socrates (c. 469 BC–399 BC) was a Classical Greek philosopher. Credited as one of the founders of Western philosophy, he is an enigmatic figure known chiefly through the accounts of later classical writers, especially the writings of his students Plato and Xenophon, and the plays of his contemporary Aristophanes. Many would claim that Plato's dialogues are the most comprehensive accounts of Socrates to survive from antiquity. Through his portrayal in Plato's dialogues, Socrates has become renowned for his contribution to the field of ethics, and it is this Platonic Socrates who also lends his name to the concepts of Socratic irony and the Socratic method, or elenchus. The latter remains a commonly used tool in a wide range of discussions, and is a type of pedagogy in which a series of questions are asked not only to draw individual answers, but to encourage fundamental insight into the issue at hand. It is Plato's Socrates that also made important and lasting contributions to the fields of epistemology and logic, and the influence of his ideas and approach remains strong in providing a foundation for much western philosophy that followed. As one recent commentator has put it, Plato, the idealist, offers "an idol, a master figure, for philosophy. A Saint, a prophet of the 'Sun-God', a teacher condemned for his teachings as a heretic." According to WIKIPEDIA - the free encyclopedia Plato (428/427 BC - 348/347 BC), was a Classical Greek philosopher, mathematician, writer of philosophical dialogues, and founder of the Academy in Athens, the first institution of higher learning in the Western world. Along with his mentor, Socrates, and his student, Aristotle, Plato helped to lay the foundations of natural philosophy, science, and Western philosophy. Plato was originally a student of Socrates, and was as much influenced by his thinking as by what he saw as his teacher's unjust death. Plato's sophistication as a writer is evident in his Socratic dialogues; thirty-five dialogues and thirteen letters have been ascribed to him. Plato's writings have been published in several fashions; this has led to several conventions regarding the naming and referencing of Plato's texts. Although there is little question that Plato lectured at the Academy that he founded, the pedagogical function of his dialogues, if any, is not known with certainty.
  25. 25. Isaac Newton Immanuel Kant Sample thinking styles for 2 famous scientists/philosophers The Burke/Lonvig Model
  26. 26. According to WIKIPEDIA - the free encyclopedia Immanuel Kant (22 April 1724 – 12 February 1804) was an 18th-century German philosopher from the Prussian city of Königsberg. Kant was the last influential philosopher of modern Europe in the classic sequence of the theory of knowledge during the Enlightenment beginning with thinkers John Locke, George Berkeley, and David Hume. Kant created a new perspective in philosophy which had widespread influences on philosophy continuing through to the 21st century. He published important works on epistemology, as well as works relevant to religion, law, and history. One of his most prominent works is the Critique of Pure Reason, an investigation into the limitations and structure of reason itself. It encompasses an attack on traditional metaphysics and epistemology, and highlights Kant's own contribution to these areas. The other main works of his maturity are the Critique of Practical Reason, which concentrates on ethics, and the Critique of Judgment, which investigates aesthetics and teleology. Isaac Newton FRS (4 January 1643 – 31 March 1727) was an English physicist, mathematician, astronomer, natural philosopher, alchemist, and theologian who is considered by many scholars and members of the general public to be one of the most influential people in human history. His 1687 publication of the Philosophiæ Naturalis Principia Mathematica (usually called the Principia) is considered to be among the most influential books in the history of science, laying the groundwork for most of classical mechanics. In this work, Newton described universal gravitation and the three laws of motion which dominated the scientific view of the physical universe for the next three centuries. Newton showed that the motions of objects on Earth and of celestial bodies are governed by the same set of natural laws by demonstrating the consistency between Kepler's laws of planetary motion and his theory of gravitation, thus removing the last doubts about heliocentrism and advancing the scientific revolution. Newton also built the first practical reflecting telescope and developed a theory of color based on the observation that a prism decomposes white light into the many colours that form the visible spectrum. He also formulated an empirical law of cooling and studied the speed of sound.
  27. 27. Sample thinking styles for 2 statesmen and politicians Otto von Bismark Margaret Thatcher The Burke/Lonvig Model
  28. 28. According to WIKIPEDIA - the free encyclopedia Margaret Thatcher , Baroness Thatcher, LG, OM, PC, FRS (born 13 October 1925) served as Prime Minister of the United Kingdom from 1979 to 1990 and Leader of the Conservative Party from 1975 to 1990. Born in Grantham in Lincolnshire, United Kingdom. She read chemistry at Somerville College, Oxford and later trained as a barrister. She won a seat in the 1959 general election, becoming the MP for Finchley as a Conservative. When Edward Heath formed a government in 1970, he appointed Thatcher Secretary of State for Education and Science. In 1975 Thatcher became leader of the Conservative Party. At the 1979 general election she became Prime Minister. In her foreword to the 1979 Conservative manifesto, Thatcher had written of "a feeling of helplessness, that a once great nation has somehow fallen behind." She entered 10 Downing Street determined to reverse what she perceived as a precipitate national decline. Her political philosophy and economic policies emphasized deregulation, particularly of the financial sector, flexible labor markets, and the selling off and closing down of state owned companies and withdrawing subsidy to others. Amid a recession and high unemployment, Thatcher's popularity declined, though economic recovery and the 1982 Falklands War brought a resurgence of support and she was re-elected in 1983. She took a hard line against trade unions, survived the Brighton hotel bombing assassination attempt and opposed the Soviet Union (her tough-talking rhetoric gained her the nickname the "Iron Lady" ); she was re-elected for an unprecedented third term in 1987. Otto von Bismarck , (1 April 1815 – 30 July 1898) was a Prussian statesman of the late 19th century, and a dominant figure in world affairs. As Ministerpräsident of Prussia from 1862 -1890, he oversaw the unification of Germany. In 1867 he became Chancellor of the North German Confederation. He designed the German Empire in 1871, becoming its first Chancellor and dominating its affairs until his dismissal in 1890. His diplomacy of Realpolitik and powerful rule gained him the nickname "The Iron Chancellor". After his death German nationalists made Bismarck their hero, building hundreds of monuments glorifying the symbol of powerful personal leadership. Historians praised him as a statesman of moderation and balance who was primarily responsible for the unification of the German states into a nation-state. He used balance-of-power diplomacy to keep Europe peaceful in the 1870s and 1880s. He created a new nation with a progressive social policy, a result that went beyond his initial goals as a practitioner of power politics in Prussia. Bismarck, a devout Lutheran who was obedient to his king, promoted government through a strong well-trained bureaucracy with a hereditary monarchy at the top.
  29. 29. About the Burke/Lonvig Model The Burke/Lonvig Model is probably the first creativity boost that is based on the rare combination of 1. Psychology 2. Art 3. Information Technology - IT which are the joined competences of organization psychologist Stephen Joseph Burke, who is Irish and artist, designer, fairy tale writer and software engineer by IBM, Asbjorn Lonvig, who is Danish. The Burke/Lonvig Model is conducted in seminars held by Stephen Joseph Burke and Asbjorn Lonvig. Each participant in the seminars will gain access to this giant database and assigned personal user authorization with a password prior to the seminar. The Burke/Lonvig Model
  30. 30. 1. Psychology Make it clear to seminar participants that he/she is able to enter and work in Green Q through REALIZATION. The Green Q is the Experimental Self and the keywords for this quadrant is infers, imagines, speculates, takes risks, is impetuous, brakes rules, likes surprises, is curious/plays. The Burke/Lonvig Model is among other theories based on: ► Carl Gustav Jung’s theories ► The Cognitive Profile Model by Lois Breur Krause, Clemson University, South Carolina, USA. ► The Anti-Group. The Destructive forces in the group and their creative potential. By Morris Nitsun. The Burke/Lonvig Model
  31. 31. 2. Art Make it clear to seminar participants that INSPIRATION is a prerequisite for working in the Green Q. Case Study, Exercise Task and Inspirational Case slide shows are the point of departure in showing different ways to achieve INSPIRATION . The cases show ways to hunt up and gather information prior to entering the Green Q. The Burke/Lonvig Model
  32. 32. 3. Information Technology - IT The Burke/Lonvig web site SUPPORTs seminar participants BEFORE, DURING, and especially AFTER the seminar when the theories are to be implemented in real life. Case Study, Exercise Task and Inspirational Case slide shows are available to the seminar participants on the Burke/Lonvig Model web site. The seminar participants need no books or other educational material. The slide shows holds all needed information supplemented with a short guide on the web site. Probably you might think the text on the slides are too comprehensive for use as a slide. This is intentional. During the seminar the participants need not take any notes and what is at least equally important is that they can use the Case Study, Exercise Task and Inspirational Case slide shows “at home” before, during and after the seminar. The burke/Lonvig web site is at www.BurkeLonvig.com. The Burke/Lonvig Model
  33. 33. The Green Q and REALIZATION The Burke/Lonvig Model Re point 1. Psychology
  34. 34. This is the Green Q. The Green Q is the Experimental Self Quadrant Experimental Self Infers (deduce, deduct, derive) Imagines Speculates Takes risks Is impetuous (impulsive, hotheaded) Brakes rules Likes surprises Is curious / Plays The Burke/Lonvig Model
  35. 35. Green Q Behavior Infers (deduce, deduct, derive) “ don’t jump to conclusions” Imagines “ you have a too vivid imagination – try to be realistic” Speculates “ don’t think so much, just do what I ask you to” Takes risks “ why can’t you just this once play it safe” Is impetuous (impulsive, hotheaded) “ take it easy – wait for your turn” Breaks rules “ you must observe the rules of this place” Likes surprises “ don’t make a fuss about this interruption – we must carry on” Is curious / Plays “ grow up, for God’s sake” The Burke/Lonvig Model Green Q continued…
  36. 36. REALIZE - 1 Realize that the reason, why you might seldom have been working in Green Q is that we in Western Cultures in early childhood are taught that Green Q Behavior is not always appropriate. Look carefully at the keywords describing the Green Q Behavior and you will for sure recall several incidents in your childhood and early adulthood where you were warned that Green Q behavior was inappropriate. You will for sure recall incidents in your childhood where you yourself were not satisfied with your visual art creations – for example a drawing. You even might have experienced that a classmate agreed, which of course was devastating. Generally you might have found out that any Green Q Behavior always caused trouble. And you have carefully kept off this path since. Green Q Behavior Infers (deduce, deduct, derive) Imagines Speculates Takes risks Is impetuous (impulsive, hotheaded) Breaks rules Likes surprises Is curious / Plays The Burke/Lonvig Model
  37. 37. The Lazy Eye metaphor A girl of 5 attended the doctor – an eye specialist. Lucca’s left eye was a lazy eye, it is an eye for which the brain has not developed the full visual power. The doctor measured the lazy eye’s visual power to 20 % of normal visual power. The girl’s medication was simple. The doctor prescribed a PATCH…. to the SOUND eye! After the PATCH cure the eye specialist measured the visual power of the lazy eye to 90 %. REALIZE - 2 Read the story about the girl’s lazy eye. The Green Q of your brain has become lazy – it has not been used or it has not been used very often to its full extent. This is a metaphor because a lazy eye probably only can recover for young kids. But take this metaphor as basis for convincing yourself that the Green Q of your brain can recover. The Burke/Lonvig Model
  38. 38. REALIZE - 3 You fundamentally have equally the same MENTAL skills for working in the Green Q as had Rembrandt and Einstein. You probably just did not know? The Burke/Lonvig Model
  39. 39. Tipping Point and the Frustration Phase REALIZE - 4 That you always will reach the tipping point – that’s when you got this new idea, that you sought and you feel comfortable about it. It’s a feeling of calm in your stomach. REALIZE - 5 Even if you have to suffer the pain of the Frustration Phase, that often will set in before you reach the tipping point. YOU MUST STAY in the Frustration Phase until you reach the tipping point. The Frustration Phase is the most creatively productive phase of all. There are 1.000.000 excuses to leave the Frustration Phase. The Burke/Lonvig Model
  40. 40. Concerning Frustration Phase – Mental State REALIZE - 6 When you are in the Frustration Phase, in Low Spirits or in a Bad Mood - you have the greatest potential. Being frustrated, low spirits or in a bad mood is the best situation of all concerning the quality of your work. Stay there until you reach the tipping point. If you are in low spirits or in a bad mood you might wait a little longer for the tipping-point, but stay there, no flying. If you on the other hand work in the Green Q in an uplifted state of mind the quality of you work properly will become terrible (See Green Q-Euphoria later). The Burke/Lonvig Model
  41. 41. Nikolaj Frederik Severin Grundtvig 1783 - 1872 most often referred to as simply N. F. S. Grundtvig, was a Danish teacher, writer, poet, philosopher, historian, pastor, and of mania have told politician. Grundtvig and his followers are credited with being very influential in the formulation of modern Danish national consciousness. It was steeped in the national literature and supported by deep spirituality. Grundtvig suffered from a crucial mental illness. He was manic-depressive. Scientists who studied Grundtvig's work during incidents that the quality of his work was bad in these periods of time. In a complete contrast to this in incident of depression according to the scientists the quality of his work was sublime. Grundvig's hymns are known to all Danes. According to the scientists Grundtvig's numerous sublime hymns are made in a depressive state of mind. Photo and text from Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Edited by Asbjorn Lonvig The Burke/Lonvig Model REALIZE 6 continued…
  42. 42. REALIZE - 7 Frustrated, in low spirit or bad mood must not be confused with the medical expression depression . The medical expression depression is a mental state that do not allow any action at all to be taken. You do not have the ability. INSPIRATION from outside is not an option. The door to the outside world is hermetically sealed. In the case of medical depression INSPIRATION only can be dug up from deep down inside. This INSPIRATION is only usable to yourself and your psychologist. Using this INSPIRATION will either be considered an outstanding stroke of genius or as in most cases it will be considered far out. neurotransmitters act as chemical messengers between the nerve cells Concerning Frustration Phase – Mental State The Burke/Lonvig Model
  43. 43. If you encounter a fellow citizen with stress or depressive symptoms, you must urgently erg him to see a psychiatrist. Stress and depressive symptoms are caused by a chemically malfunction of the brain, and it only can be cured by medicine – not by therapy. A psychiatrist or a psychiatric ward is able to ordinate the anti-depressive medication needed. Stress and depressive symptoms The Burke/Lonvig Model REALIZE – 7 continued…
  44. 44. REALIZE – 7 continued… The Burke/Lonvig Model We have seen the destructive forces in an individual have creative potential. Now, what about the destructive forces in a group and their creative potential.
  45. 45. REALIZE – 7 continued… The Destructive forces in the group and their creative potential – the Anti-Group. by Morris Netsun The Burke/Lonvig Model The 'anti-group' is a major conceptual addition to the theory and practice of group behavior. It comprises the negative, disruptive elements, which threaten to undermine and even destroy the group, but when contained, have the potential to mobilize the group's creative processes. Understanding the 'anti-group' gives therapists new perspectives on the nature of relationships and alternative strategies for managing destructive behavior. Morris Nitsun reassesses the theoretical base of group work, looking critically at experts’ prior contributions. Taking a broader view at the subject, he places the “anti-group” in the context of universal ambivalence about groups, which is evident in society at large.
  46. 46. Morris Nitsun is a clinical psychologist , psychotherapist and group analyst. Throughout his career, Morris has straddled NHS commitments and working in private practice. From this combination, have emerged strong and varied interests in the range of psychotherapies, in understanding and consulting to organizations, and in linking group analytic and psychoanalytic thinking. These interests are reflected in a significant body of publications. They have also led to numerous invitations to lecture and run workshops abroad, with the result that he has become a world traveler in the last decade or so! This active professional life is combined with being an avid and productive artist. South African by birth, having emigrated to the UK in 1968, and lives in North London. REALIZE – 7 continued… The Burke/Lonvig Model The moment of crises is the point at which You reach out for help This creative act is also the moment of Greatest psychic change Morris Nitsun
  47. 47. REALIZE – 7 continued… The Burke/Lonvig Model The Anti-Group impact. Most people feel a certain underlying fear anxiety, and disrupt prior to entering a group, prior to starting the group process. This is often confirmed by an actual adverse experience in the group, as if the anticipatory anxiety becomes a self-fulfilling prophecy. A second source of discomfort might be due to narcissistic needs. In stead of being in an emphatic environment the individual experiences the group as neglectful, depriving, and undermining. Any exposure in the group is felt to be painful and humiliating. A second source to is aggression between members, expressed directly in hostile confrontation, or indirectly in envy and destructive competition. The group fails to contain these feelings. The group itself suffers from negative energy, it is undermined. The sustainability of the group is endangered. The group is certainly not strengthened as it should be.
  48. 48. REALIZE – 7 continued… The Burke/Lonvig Model The Anti-Group survival - I. 3 survival keywords : Dialectics, ecology, and aesthetics. The Dialectics of the Group A main issue is to facilitate the dialectic flow (the dialog) in the group in order to reveille signs of collapse and restore momentum. This includes appreciation of as well creative as destructive incidents. The Ecology of the Group Is such matters as the organizing and recruiting the group, the building, the room , the seating arrangement, the group is coupled to the environmental reality in which it exists in order to regenerate by its own forces – and achieve “autopoesis”. The Aesthetics of the Group The Aesthetic perspective relates largely to the form of the Group. Let moments of play, humor and affection be the foundation which gives the group the opportunity to share in the process of flux and change and share the transformational potential producing moments of insight, wisdom and beauty. In our societies where natural communities are breaking down and communication is mechanized and digitalized, people will need and seek this kind of opportunity for Creative sharing that groups can offer. The anti-group has a core function here. It provides the mode of experience that paradoxically generates the creative impulse. The aesthetic dimension is itself constituted by the interplay of opposites. There is no beauty without ugliness, no harmony without disharmony, no truth without untruth.
  49. 49. No creativity without destructiveness The Burke/Lonvig Model REALIZE – 7 continued…
  50. 50. REALIZE – 7 continued… The Burke/Lonvig Model The Anti-Group survival - II. Morris Nitsun’s concluding statements: … I believe that art is meaningless without some confrontation with the dark side. Similarly that the group experience is incomplete and likely to be superficial without such recognition. Holding together the con-structive and the de-structive potential is a major requirement of the group conductor, as it is in the artistic process…. Sometimes the tension between the two is very great, even unbearable, but usually there comes a point of reconciliation of synthesis, and a new form emerges. I believe this is also what happens in the group. At every moment the dialog forms and reforms itself and within this, creative and destructive forms emerge side by side. Eventually, an understanding, an insight, a change, is achived. Openness to this process: is the creative gift from the conductors to the group and the gift of the group to the conductor
  51. 51. The Anti-Group survival Asbjorn Lonvig’s coments. The Burke/Lonvig Model REALIZE – 7 continued… An I have some comments to add. You must be informed, what is the group about – what is the subject. You must be totally honest. Never perform any self-censorship. Never try to be mister/misses nice. Do not aim at pleasing people. Never, Never, Never get personal – keep your nose clean. You know on beforehand your group mates soon will course your nerves be on edge. You know on beforehand your group mates soon will bring you close to a nervous breakdown. You know on beforehand your group mates only will expose ridicule ideas. Now you realize you are part of an anti-group. But contain!!! Reconcile. Reconciliation is one of the initial steps towards creativity. I have thought of the lots of different groups I have been a part of.
  52. 52. Rational Self Analyzes Qualifies Is logical Is critical Is realistic Like numbers Know about money Knows how thing work REALIZE - 8 When you decide to work in the Green Q you must realize what you leave. You leave The Blue Q . You leave your Rational Self . The Burke/Lonvig Model
  53. 53. Your Rational Self Analyzes – you don’t analyze Qualifies – you don’t qualify Is logical – you are not logical Is critical – you are not critical Is realistic – you are not realistic Like numbers – you ignore fundamental math Know about money – you don’t give a damn for costs and profit Knows how thing work – you don’t give a damn for how thing used to work The Burke/Lonvig Model REALIZE – 8 continued…
  54. 54. REALIZE - 9 When you decide to work in the Green Q you must realize what you leave. You leave the Yellow Q . You leave your Selfkeeping Self . Selfkeeping Self Takes preventive action Establishes procedures Gets things done Is reliable Organizes Is neat Timely Plans The Burke/Lonvig Model
  55. 55. Your Selfkeeping Self Takes preventive action – forgets everything about tomorrow Establishes procedures – you do things in your own way – no planning Gets things done – you are focused on just one thing – and ignores the rest Is reliable – you don’t care what you said or promised Organizes – your work is a pretty mess – cleaning up can wait Is neat – your don’t think of hygiene Timely – you loose sense of time Plans – you loose overview of priorities The Burke/Lonvig Model REALIZE – 9 continued…
  56. 56. Feeling Self Is sensitive to others Likes to teach Touches a lot Is supportive Is expressive Is emotional Talks a lot Feels REALIZE - 10 Be aware what you leave when you leave the Red Q. Be aware that you leave your Feeling Self . The Burke/Lonvig Model
  57. 57. Your Feeling Self Is sensitive to others – you forget the existence of other people Likes to teach – you are busy with another task Touches a lot – you don’t care about others – no touching. Is supportive – you don’t think of your mates’ well-being Is expressive – you live out of the world – no expressions Is emotional – no input – no output – no emotions are shown Talks a lot – you don’t say a word Feels – you shot out any disturbing feeling The Burke/Lonvig Model REALIZE – 10 continued…
  58. 58. REALIZE - 11 Working in the Green Q demands your full attention. You must avoid unnecessary disturbances. Your line of thought must not be broken. You must have an intense experience of the moment and the ability to focus at the moment. Which is Zen: Zen is sensuality, aesthetics and balance. It is the intense experience of the moment and the ability to focus at the moment. With Zen the soul senses everything, and detail steps forward in all its beauty. Every time you see something about zen, reads about Zen, visits or read about a Zen-Garden, hears about a Zen Tea Ceremony, your ability in creativity will increase. The Burke/Lonvig Model
  59. 59. When you see my house, garden, and life from outside it is very zen-inspired. Zen is sensuality, aesthetics and balance. It is the intense experience of the moment and the ability to focus at the moment. With Zen the soul senses everything, and detail steps forward in all its beauty. And in my art work the line is simple, which often is referred to as Zen-simple. Zen helps you improve your ability to focus. So. Every time you see something Zen, in this context my art work, your ability in creativity will increase. That’s why Case Studies, Exercise Tasks and Inspirational Cases in the Burke/Lonvig Model are based on my art work. Zen in my art work. The Burke/Lonvig Model REALIZE – 11 continued…
  60. 60. REALIZE – 12 Working in the Green Q is dangerous. By working in the Green Q and focusing on the Green Q you have left A. B. and C, you have left your rationality/logic (A), your self control (B), and your empathy (C). That working in the Green Q drains your mental energy disproportionately. Working in the Green Q demands a certain mental surplus. Be aware of the least sign of - tiredness - that the quality of our work declines, or - the least feeling that your work does not progress appropriately. To continue working in the Green Q under these circumstances is not possible. Call for the Lazy Green Q Dog. The Green Lazy Q Dog is a metaphor for taking a break. The Burke/Lonvig Model
  61. 61. The Lazy Green Q Dog is a metaphor for taking a break. The Burke/Lonvig Model REALIZE – 12 continued…
  62. 62. Taking a break What is important when you take a break is that your ATTENTION is elsewhere or nowhere. Elsewhere I: Sit down in a chair, take a deep breath. Drink a cup of coffee, have a smoke?!?!?!, And never use breaks for solving work problems. Resume you work after doing this for some minutes*. Elsewhere II: Sit down in a chair, take a deep breath and focus on your breath. And never use breaks for solving work problems. Resume you work after doing this for some minutes*. Nowhere: Sit down in a chair, take a deep breath and close your eyes. Then concentrate on thinking no thoughts. Look into the black wall with your eyes closed - and keep the wall black. No thoughts at all. And never use breaks for solving work problems. Resume you work after doing this for some minutes*. *) some minutes – it is individual how many (5 – 15?) – find your way! The Burke/Lonvig Model REALIZE – 12 continued…
  63. 63. REALIZE – 13 Micro Pauses. Is about stealing any free moment for a minor pause of 5 to 15 seconds. Think of the The Lazy Green Micro Q Dog The Burke/Lonvig Model
  64. 64. Paraskavedekatriaphobia From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia The fear of Friday the 13th is called paraskavedekatriaphobia - a word derived from the concatenation of the Greek words Paraskeví (Παρασκευή) (meaning Friday ), and dekatreís (δεκατρείς) (meaning thirteen ), attached to phobía (φοβία) (meaning fear ). The term triskaidekaphobia derives from the Greek words "tris", meaning three, "kai", meaning and, "deka", meaning ten. the whole word means three and ten. The word was derived in 1911 and first appeared in a mainstream source in 1953. A few years ago I debuted writing articles to the art magazine The World of Art Resources’ Art News. My first article was published on a Friday. This Friday was the 13th. Everything went wrong. Really wrong. That’s why I don’t like to show a number 13. Superstitious? No, not at all, I just fear Friday the 13th. And. Paraskavedekatriaphobia is an amazing word. REALIZE – 13 continued… The Burke/Lonvig Model
  65. 65. The Burke/Lonvig Model REALIZE - 14 Realize the dangers of Green Q Euphoria. What is Green Q Euphoria. A job has been finished. Based on the research, the results of the work, and the fact that you have worked yourself into Green Q you might have achieved a surplus of mental energy and you are in the Green Q Euphoria. The Green Q Euphoria is on one hand a very productive state. On the other hand it is dangerous because your awareness of monitoring yourself is totally absent (you left B – Your Self keeping Self). You might be tempted to work without observing Green Q’s disproportional drain of mental energy. You might even be unable to call for your Green Lazy Q Dog Stop work before Green Q Euphoria ever occurs. Call for the Green Lazy Q Dog before Green Q Euphoria ever occurs.
  66. 66. REALIZE - 15 You might even be unable to call for your Green Lazy Q Dog. If necessary train your Green Lazy Q Dog . to bark once Each Hour. The Burke/Lonvig Model
  67. 67. <ul><li>Technically and practically you train your Lazy Green Q Dog to bark once Each Hour by: </li></ul><ul><li>Using your alarm clock </li></ul><ul><li>Using your mobile phone </li></ul><ul><li>Using your computer </li></ul><ul><li>Using your self-discipline (not at all recommendable) </li></ul>The Burke/Lonvig Model REALIZE – 15 continued…
  68. 68. Taking a break to stop Q Euphoria. What is important when you take a break to stop the Green Q Euphoria is that your ATTENTION is forced elsewhere or nowhere. Elsewhere I: Sit down in a chair, take a deep breath. Drink a cup of coffee, have a smoke?!?!?!, Don’t think of your creative work at all. And never use breaks for solving work problems. Resume you work after doing this for an hour or so. Elsewhere II: Sit down in a chair, take a deep breath and focus on your breath. Don’t think of your creative work at all. And never use breaks for solving work problems. Resume you work after doing this for an hour or so. Nowhere: Sit down in a chair, take a deep breath and close your eyes. Then concentrate on thinking no thoughts. Look into the black wall with your eyes closed - and keep the wall black. No thoughts at all. Don’t think of your creative work at all. And never use breaks for solving work problems. Resume you work after doing this for an hour or so. The Burke/Lonvig Model REALIZE – 15 continued…
  69. 69. Meditation Under certain circumstances a break can’t take the heat of a overheated creative brain. You might use meditation. How to meditate? Sit down and focus on your breath for some time. Then focus on and relax each part of the body for some time. Top of the head. Forehead. Back of the Neck. Neck. Nose. Cheeks. Chin. Right arm. Left arm. Chest. Stomach. Back. Spinal Column. Abdomen. Right Leg. Left Leg. From a logical point of view you might say that you can’t focus and relax for instance Nose and Spinal Column. However think of this as a mental thing - and do it. The above is Zen: Zen emphasizes meditation as a tool to gain insight and awareness. A central idea is to gain attention by growing up a state of mind of the immediate presence without filter impressions intellectually. The Burke/Lonvig Model REALIZE – 15 continued…
  70. 70. REALIZE - 16 Don’t use any mental energy defending you work when you are in the Green Q . Return to Blue Q, Yellow Q, and Red Q and then defend your work with tooth and nail. The Burke/Lonvig Model
  71. 71. REALIZE - 17 When you work in the Green Q no evaluation of quality of your product can take place. You have to wait till you return to the Blue Q, the Yellow Q, or the Red Q. You have to regain rationality/logic, the Blue Q, your self control, the Yellow Q, and your empathy, Red Q. When you enter into the Blue Q, the Yellow Q, or the Red Q after having worked in the Green Q a valuable evaluation can take place. The Burke/Lonvig Model
  72. 72. The Burke/Lonvig Model REALIZE - 18 That the only insurmountable obstacle in letting yourself work In the Green Q is YOUR LACK OF CONFIDENCE in REALIZATION. REALIZE!!!!!!
  73. 73. REALIZE - 19 The internet has revolutionized the whole IT world. But that is not all. Applications have developed drastically, too. Be aware that applications are developed fast. And availability of applications have become far better. YOU MUST keep track of IT application developments in you field continuously. The internet itself was a quantum leap. Applications make quantum leaps every day. Keep track on quantum leaps in your field. It improves your INSPIRATION. It improves your creative. YOU MUST keep track on application quantum leaps. The Burke/Lonvig Model
  74. 74. REALIZE - 20 Solve unsolvable problems by enhancing your creativity. Only by enhancing creativity you have the ability to see problems in several new perspectives. Fearless!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!! The Burke/Lonvig Model
  75. 75. Now????? You might think it is too hazardous to enter and work in the Green Q. No, not at all! However, there is one single universal precaution you MUST learn: Take brakes – call for your Lazy Green Q Dog. As you surely will forget to call for your Lazy Green Q Dog some day you must train your Lazy Green Q Dog to bark at certain intervals of time – preferably once each hour. The Lazy Green Q Dog – will accompany you safely through the Green Q. The Burke/Lonvig Model
  76. 77. INSPIRATION The Burke/Lonvig Model
  77. 78. INSPIRATION is a lucky punch out of the blue or it is hard work. According to C. G. Jung creativity and Ideas can occasionally come to you as a revelation. A revelation based on subconscious events and feelings. A revelation based subconscious events and feelings brought to your attention for instance in a dream. He calls this the “generous-way”. The normal way is to feed your conscious and subconscious with events and feelings by collecting information through hard work and thorough research. In this context information has a broader meaning than usually. “ Information” includes events, and all kinds of facts on the subject. “ Events” are any kind of event in relation to the subject: Meetings with key persons, Exhibitions, Performances – any kind of personal involvement. “ Facts” means all relevant facts on the subject obtained from the Internet, libraries and other media. In short it is all about INSPIRATION . The Burke/Lonvig Model
  78. 79. Case Studies, Exercise Tasks and Inspirational Cases are on the Burke/Lonvig web site – www.BurkeLonvig.com The cases show ways to hunt up and gather information prior to entering the Green Q Ways to hunt up and gather INSPIRATION Without proper INSPIRATION entering the Green Q is useless The Burke/Lonvig Model
  79. 80. From various quite unexpected sources (The Extraordinary Case) From superstition (The Kelsen Case) From Chicago in the 20s (The Roaring 20s Case) From a French author in Paris (The Alain Joannes Case) From architectural gems (The Architecture Case) From art exhibitions and visits at art museums (The ARoS & Race Case) From Formula 1 races (The ARoS & Race Case) From religion (The Christianity Case) From a CEO and the product in his company (The Dantrout Case) Chinese philosopher (The Confucius Case) For each Case Study INSPIRATION is hunted up and gathered in different ways in different places. Case Studies – Part I The Burke/Lonvig Model (from the real world)
  80. 81. From an ancient Polynesian culture (The Rapa-Nui Case) From foreign ethnic groups (The Foreign Culture Case) From a CEO and his HR policies (The Easyfood Case) From establishing a Hospice (The Flower Case) From 12 tons windmill blade (The Marxen Case) From a Creative GENIUS (The Rembrandt Case) From the beauty of an ancient City (The Roman Case) From Fairy Tales (Hans Christian Andersen Case) From the client wanting storytelling/fairy tale (Fairy Tale Case) From a mental state (Sad Days Indeed Case) For each Case Study INSPIRATION is hunted up and gathered in different ways in different places. Case Studies – Part II The Burke/Lonvig Model (from the real world)
  81. 82. Exercise Tasks Publish an US-Postal Stamp Publish a book Create an online puzzle game Design a pair of Shoes Design a clocks The Exercise Tasks are performed by Asbjorn Lonvig during the seminar. The slide shows for each Exercise Task thoroughly goes through the Task step by step. In this way the participant is able to do the Exercise Tasks at any time “ at home”. The Burke/Lonvig Model (from the real world)
  82. 83. Inspirational Cases Typical Art works from around Denmark to members of the Parliament Selected Manor Houses and sample applications Manor Houses, Palaces, and Castles in the State of Denmark Presenting a Pilot Study Program for Confucius Institutes worldwide Art projection on huge canvas and Beatles music on church organ Art projection on Church tower and Beatles music on church organ Art projection on huge canvas on the Pedestrianized Street in Aarhus and Beatles music on church organ The Burke/Lonvig Model The Inspirational Cases are for Inspiration only. (from the real world)
  83. 84. Art is the point of departure in showing different ways to achieve INSPIRATION . The cases show ways from the real world to hunt up and gather information prior to entering the Green Q. (from the real world) The Burke/Lonvig Model 2. Art
  84. 85. 3. Information Technology - IT The Burke/Lonvig Model (from the real world) By collecting psychological theory, organizational theory, informational theory, case studies, exercise tasks, and inspirational cases in one web site - www.burkelonvig.com you can - as the enthusiastic participant - benefit from the explosive IT developments in the recent years. With contemporary computers in close interplay with the Burke/Lonvig Model's massive internet presence, you have the opportunity to actively enhance your creativity.
  85. 86. The End The Burke/Lonvig Model COPYRIGHTS Stephen Joseph Burke & ASBJORN LONVIG

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