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Overall, though, an interesting read with interesting principles.
Even if you are not a musician or in the music world, I would recommend this book for anyone interested in developing leadership qualities.
The idea seemed very engaging & quite clever, but the book itself misses the mark & doesn't really hold one's interest.
This is a short, very readable book, which presents very clear messages using a metaphor resonating also with people who have no music background. Read morePublished 6 months ago by Gidi
I really enjoyed the perspective given by the orchestra. It helped open my eyes to the need for organizations to work together on the common goal.Published 7 months ago by Kristi
I think this was the best book I have ever read. It teaches you to be aware of others and their perspectives and point of views. Read morePublished 9 months ago by Theresa Fruit
I have only read a few books on leadership, but this is now at the top of my list. It is concise and pointed with great analogies. I am excited to put the principles into action.Published 12 months ago by avvirish
Maestro might have been written as a guide to management, but its a book for anyone dealing with people.
I have bought several copies and given or loaned them to people. Read more
The story is an amalgam character, it could be you or me or both. But to see Roger do this live is truly a magic moment! Read morePublished 16 months ago by beth
Nierenberg's story brings to the forefront all the things we should do as managers, the attitudes and intentions underwhich they should be considered, the mistakes we are tempted... Read morePublished on April 1, 2011 by interdisciplinarian
This book was received in excellent condition well within the time frame I was told. The book is inspiring, lively, motivating and well-written. Read morePublished on September 20, 2010 by Reader girl
It is a relief to hear a business analogy using an orchestra instead of a sports team. The lessons are presented in an incremental manner to encourage non-musicians to follow... Read morePublished on July 18, 2010 by Dan Vogel