Well Said!: Presentations and Conversations That Get Results and millions of other books are available for instant access. view Kindle eBook | view Audible. Editorial Reviews. Review. "Even though Well Said is directed toward business executives, Look inside this book. Well Said!: Presentations and Conversations That Get Results by [Price, Darlene]. Audible Sample. Audible Sample. Playing. Well Said, Inc. is the award-winning company that teaches you and your team how to Regardless of your current skill level, Well Said coaching optimizes your natural speaking ability nav-workshops nav-coaching nav-resources nav- books.
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Book Description. Whether you're making a formal presentation, wooing a client, closing a sale, or proposing an idea, persuasive communication can make the. Well Said! book. Read 5 reviews from the world's largest community for readers. Whether you're making a formal presentation, wooing a client, closing a s. Based on the same concepts that guide the author's award-winning training and consulting company, Well Said! teaches readers to put themselves in their.
I read this book as we were preparing an agenda for our semi-annual sales team meeting because we wanted to see what if anything from here we could include in the education part of the agenda. This was a good, easy book, and definitely has material you can pull from if that's the sort of thing you are looking for.
There's a lot of tactical stuff in here, which is decent, but the core message is, "what's the most important part of your presentation?
Jul 02, Abdullah Alzahim rated it liked it Shelves: A light book that talks about: Feb 10, Erin rated it really liked it.
The book has useful tips on speaking well. Each chapter has executive summary which you can use as a checklist when you're in a rush.
Feb 09, Lynn rated it liked it. Okay you won't find many non-fiction or business books on my list, but this one was a good, fast read filled with useful tips. Kirk Hiller rated it liked it Feb 25, Chris Mason rated it it was amazing Feb 07, John Walters rated it really liked it Aug 26, Ryan Lee rated it really liked it May 12, Danielle rated it it was ok Jun 10, Holly Engler rated it it was amazing Apr 06, Juha Salmela rated it really liked it Apr 05, Marisa L Garvey rated it really liked it Feb 17, Rori rated it it was ok Nov 02, Rachel Rall rated it liked it Jul 08, Staci rated it really liked it Feb 10, Varnum Consulting rated it it was amazing Jul 02, Nathan rated it really liked it Jul 09, Randee Manley rated it it was amazing Feb 06, Jamal Mazrui rated it really liked it Nov 18, Joanne rated it it was amazing Oct 15, Vallabhadeva had obviously much to choose from and so he had to divide the riches he had in terms of subhashitas into sections, topicwise.
Each section has varying numbers of subhashitas and the whole compilation, a total of Like a flower that blossoms to reveal its many layers, each section looks at the subject from different angles thus giving a multi-dimensional view. Understandably Haksar has had to select further when doing his compilation in English. He has brought verses into this slim volume giving reasons ranging from completeness some subhashitas are incomplete in the original to translatability and humour as determining his selection.
This book finds 37 sections with a short prologue of invocatory verses and has a crisp and adequate introduction. A very valuable section is at the end of the book with short biographical notes on the poets whose verses have made it to the compilation.
Haksar has chosen a fair and wide representation of them in his English rendition, taking care to keep the verse by Indulekha as representative of women poets also in his selection. The verse quoted at the beginning of this review occurs in the section titled Poets and Poetry.
This is the third section after the customary Salutations and Blessings. Moving thus across a range of subjects, the verses capture the mood of every subject very deftly. If some are wry, others are naughty. If some verses paint beauty, others condense philosophy. Tender emotions can be expressed so beautifully as in the following one: Deer, go quickly!
Why do you stop and turn your face, looking back continually? The fluttering of your eyes will not melt even a bit these wretched hunters, their hearts are hardened totally. Is it true that love and philosophy have much in common? Love is charming in all its moods and does not need words to express itself. Silence is often more eloquent, but how to capture silence in words?
Look at me I am at your feet. Or this other one attributed to Dharmakriti: She did not ignore courtesy, frown, be terse or contrary, nor say anything impolite, but when her lover clasped her in a close embrace, her eyes welled up with tears and made her anger known. Would you call this humour or reality or just beautiful poetry: My youth went by in a whirl of bargains of beauty in markets of love; now wrinkles make a thousand patterns on the canvas of my body; only the mind discarding shame, keeps ever growing young.
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