A che gioco giochiamo has ratings and reviews. Manny said: In this book, Berne argues that a lot of the behaviour you see around you every day. Buy A che gioco giochiamo by Eric Berne (ISBN: ) from Amazon’s Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible orders. A che gioco giochiamo by Eric Berne, , available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide.

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A che gioco giochiamo by Eric Berne. Vittorio Di Giuro Translator. Dire gioco significa dire in un altro modo, semplice ed esemplare, in che posizione e in che ruolo una persona intende mettersi giochiam a un ambiente o a un’altra persona.

A che gioco giochiamo? : Eric Berne :

Il marito che tormenta la moglie, l’amico che perseguita l’amico, il superiore che si rivale sul dipendente, con lo stesso motivo o pretesto, tendono a ricreare circostanze sempre uguali.

PaperbackTascabili Bompiani 9pages. Published by Bompiani first published January 1st To see what your friends thought of this book, please sign up. To ask other readers questions about A che gioco giochiamoplease sign up. What is the name of the book author mentions? The plot is about giving hero second chance to live his life, having all the memmories about previous try.

Berne mentions the book in Chapter nine. See 2 questions about A che gioco erix. Lists with This Book. This book is not yet featured on Listopia. In this book, Berne argues that a lot of the behaviour you see around you every day can best be understood as different kinds of “games”.

A game is a pattern of behaviour usually involving two or perhaps three people. There is a series of interactions, followed by an emotional payoff. Gioc of the things I found most interesting is that the classification has two dimensions. First, there’s the game itself. Gkochiamo, there’s the question of how seriously you’re playing: First Degree is erix playing for fun. Second Degree means people’s feelings giooc be badly hurt.

Third Degree means that the game ends up “in the courts, the hospital or the morgue.

A che gioco giochiamo : Eric Berne :

There’s this game he calls RAPO one of the most appealing aspects of the book is the witty labels he’s made up for the different games. The first person, most often a woman, flirts with the second person, most often a man, until he expresses some concrete sexual interest. Then she frowns and moves on, leaving him feeling like a bit chw a jerk.

Her payoff is satisfaction that she’s managed to discomfit him and reassurance that she has sexual power, but it’s basically harmless. Then she gets openly indignant. Maybe she tells him loudly to keep his hands off her, or she phones her friends and says that he’s such a lecherous creep. Second Degree RAPO is a pretty nasty game, because it is of course impossible for third parties to know cche the accusations are true or not.

Maybe the guy is just a lecherous creep. She then calls the police and ceh accuses him of rape. It’s clear that it can easily destroy people’s lives.

I thought it was insightful to point out that all of these are essentially the giochizmo thing: I don’t buy his analysis completely. But if he doesn’t succeed in alerting you to a least a couple of games you’re playing without realising it, giocl I really envy your ability to understand yourself and the things that motivate you. View all 14 comments. In the first half of the book, Berne introduces transactional analysis as a way of interpreting social interactions.


He describes three roles or ego states, known as the Parent, the Adult, and the Child, and postulates that many negative behaviors can be traced to switching or confusio Games People play: He describes three roles or ego states, known as the Parent, the Adult, and the Child, and postulates that many negative behaviors can be traced to switching or confusion of these roles.

He discusses procedures, rituals, and pastimes in social behavior, in light of this method of analysis. For example, a boss who talks to his staff ebrne a controlling ‘parent’ will often engender self-abased obedience, tantrums, or other childlike responses from his employees. The second half of the book catalogues a series of “mind games” in which people interact through a patterned and predictable series of “transactions” which are superficially plausible that is, they may appear normal to bystanders or even to the people involvedbut which actually conceal motivations, include private significance to the parties beren, and lead to a well-defined predictable outcome, usually counterproductive.

In reality, the “winner” of a giochiwmo game is the person that returns to the Adult ego-state first. View all 13 comments. However, the description of the games themselves was where I found the book lacking. Mostly, this is where I also felt the impact of the book being so dated. Some of his descriptions of games were based on stereotypical gender behavior of that time, but would not be accurate now, nor would his analysis. What I wanted was to get the description of the game, see an example provided by an analysis, then see an example giochuamo the antithesis with similar analysis.

Only once does he provide an example of an antithesis. Possibly this analysis that was missing for me could be found in other supplemental psychological texts or in a class discussion in which this book was assigned.

However, for someone who is reading on giociamo own for only their own personal benefit, it was lacking. Still, this is the historical beginning from which transactional theory beene and, learning about transactional theory for the first time, erif was an incredible read.

Berne’s list of psychological “games” we all play with each other is fascinating, as is what you learn about yourself by analyzing which games you tend to revisit regularly. That being said, if you’re on a quest for honest communication, this book is indispensable. giocoo

A che gioco giochiamo

My absolute darling of a father has been badgering me to read this book since I was a kid. But now I see what all the fuss was about.

This book is quite the “A-ha, I see your such and such play, and I raise you this seemingly innocuous play”. Dare I say it’s a bit of enlightened fun when you can even scratch the surface of deciphering something so cche as Human Relationships. On a psychological-interactive playfield Bern My bene darling of a father has giovo badgering me to read this book since I was a kid. On a psychological-interactive playfield Berne’s book is invaluable, it really equips us to call people out on their pattern of behaviour or at least berrne how to handle a variety of people if one so wishes to play along.

I guess the introspective takeaway from Berne’s book is that when people don’t want to be emotionally vulnerable or truly intimate they fall into playing roles, this mask is convenient, lazy and predictable. It’s also easier to get caught in a pattern of deceiving yourself, and in a way believing you are what role you play. Which is tragic because one is giocco scared of unmasking that they would never realise whether their actions and feelings are “real” or just part of the “act” they have taken up as a default.


Very enlightening reading on human behaviour and motivations in everyday life. It is written in a precise, scientific way therefore a second reading is needed if one want to apply these ideas or identify patterns of social dynamics in contingent situations.

But despite being written a few decades ago, with different exterior conditions, deeper reasons of our actions have probably only slightly changed. Growing up, I more or less romanticized the idea of psychology being an exact science. I thought that, with a little effort, human behaviour could be observed in a very structured manner and condensed in a handbook to help with interpersonal relationships.

I have since shed some of that wishful thinking, but sometimes I indulge in that fantasy from time to time. Games People Play is the type of interpersonal handbook that I expected to exist as a child.

In the book, Berne discusses the concept o Growing up, I more or less romanticized the idea of psychology being an exact science. In the book, Berne discusses the concept of transactional analysis. It then goes through a very detailed set of games or transactions between groups of people, where a certain mixture of ego wric perpetuate destructive or constructive behaviours. It concludes with the possibility of transcending these games through spontaneity, xhe and intimacy.

The most relevant sections for me were definitely the broad strokes in egic introduction creating the ego state framework and the conclusion transcending the games. Also, I felt a sense of familiarity with gkochiamo games described, but the large scope of possible behaviours was overwhelming.

This book would probably dhe a great springboard for a professional, but for casual readers, the very specific explanations were a little too much. You hioco think you spend most of your time at work, at home, or at the grocery store playing psychological games with other people?

You’ll laugh your way to a new understanding of your interactions as you read Eric Berne’s Games People Play. Highly recommended for anyone who is seeking to heighten their self-awareness and move “beyond games” to genuine relational intimacy.

Makes you feel aware of certain patters of behaviour people around you and yourself sometimes pursue. I’ve had quite a few cases where I had to stop and think for a moment to see that yes, indeed I was playing a game at certain moments of my life or I’ve been a part of someone elses game. I do not trust the analysis completely, but it does give you a nice perspective on social interactions.

Former Alcoholics are preferred because they know how the game goes, and hence are better qualified to play the supporting role than people who have never played before. Cases s been reported of a chapter of A. But despite the passage of time a lot is still frighteningly accurate. The basic premise is that the way we engage in our interpersonal relationships marriage, sex, work, addictions are games we inherit from our edic and play to consume idle time and stroke our egos or need for social attention.

We are constantly playing the bedne and choosing the partners that can best engage in the game with us, even if it is destructive and mostly counter-productive. Many examples are given, and anyone that has been in or around long-term relationships or marriages or codependent families will see the circular logic and hidden motivations for each role. The only way to really win the game is not to play I think, and try to be aware and enjoy the moment.