Difference between revisions of "Organizational Change and Development"

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{{Literature
'''Author:''' Karl E. Weick and Robert E. Quinn
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|Authors=K.E. Weick, R.E. Quinn,
 
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|PublicationYear=1999
'''Title:'''Organizational Change and Development
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|Source=http://www.annualreviews.org/doi/full/10.1146/annurev.psych.50.1.361
 
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|Type=Paper
'''Year of Publication:''' 1999  
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|Journal=Annual Review of Psychology
 
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|Volume=50
'''Journal:'''Annual Review of Psychology
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|Issue=1
 
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|Categories=Revolt, Entrepreneurship, Gestalt Switch, Revolt, Organizational Change, Entrepreneurship, Gestalt Switch, Revolt
'''Volume:''' 50 '''Issue:'''1
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}}
 
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{{Abstract
'''Source:''' http://www.annualreviews.org/doi/full/10.1146/annurev.psych.50.1.361
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|Abstract=Recent analyses of organizational change suggest a growing concern with the tempo of change, understood as the characteristic rate, rhythm, or pattern of work or activity. Episodic change is contrasted with continuous change on the basis of implied metaphors of organizing, analytic frameworks, ideal or-ganizations, intervention theories, and roles for change agents. Episodic change follows the sequence unfreeze-transition-refreeze, whereas continu-ous change follows the sequence freeze-rebalance-unfreeze. Conceptualizations of inertia are seen to underlie the choice to view change as episodic or continuous
 
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}}
'''Keywords:''' [[:Category:Business|business]], [[:Category:Change|change]], [[:Category:Entrepreneurship|entrepreneurship]], [[:Category:Gestalt Switch|gestalt switch]], [[:Category:Management|management]], [[:Category:New Combination|new combination]], [[:Category:Organization|organization]], [[:Category:Revolt|revolt]], [[:Category:Remember|remember]], [[:Category:Theory Oriented|theory oriented]]
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{{Critical Reflection}}
 
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[[Category:Literature]]
'''Abstract:'''Recent analyses of organizational change suggest a growing concern with the tempo of change, understood as the characteristic rate, rhythm, or pattern of work or activity. Episodic change is contrasted with continuous change on the basis of implied metaphors of organizing, analytic frameworks, ideal or-ganizations, intervention theories, and roles for change agents. Episodic change follows the sequence unfreeze-transition-refreeze, whereas continu-ous change follows the sequence freeze-rebalance-unfreeze. Conceptualizations of inertia are seen to underlie the choice to view change as episodic or continuous
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[[Category:literature]]
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[[Category:Business]]
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[[Category:Change|change]]
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[[Category:Entrepreneurship]]
 
[[Category:Entrepreneurship]]
 
[[Category:Gestalt Switch|gestalt switch]]
 
[[Category:Gestalt Switch|gestalt switch]]
 
[[Category:Management|management]]
 
[[Category:Management|management]]
[[Category:New Combination]]
 
[[Category:Organization|organization]]
 
 
[[Category:Revolt|revolt]]
 
[[Category:Revolt|revolt]]
[[Category:Remember|remember]]
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[[Category:Organizational Change]]
[[Category:Theory Oriented|theory oriented]]
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[[Category:New Combination]]
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Latest revision as of 11:55, 20 March 2017

Authors: K.E. Weick, R.E. Quinn

Publication Year: 1999

Source: http://www.annualreviews.org/doi/full/10.1146/annurev.psych.50.1.361

Journal: Annual Review of Psychology

Volume: 50

Issue: 1

Categories: Revolt, Entrepreneurship, Gestalt Switch, Revolt, Organizational Change, Entrepreneurship, Gestalt Switch, Revolt


Abstract

Recent analyses of organizational change suggest a growing concern with the tempo of change, understood as the characteristic rate, rhythm, or pattern of work or activity. Episodic change is contrasted with continuous change on the basis of implied metaphors of organizing, analytic frameworks, ideal or-ganizations, intervention theories, and roles for change agents. Episodic change follows the sequence unfreeze-transition-refreeze, whereas continu-ous change follows the sequence freeze-rebalance-unfreeze. Conceptualizations of inertia are seen to underlie the choice to view change as episodic or continuous