Edited by Oliver Laasch, Roy Suddaby, R. E. Freeman and Dima Jamali
- Published in print:
- 18 May 2020
- Research Handbook of Responsible Management
- Editors and contributors
- Chapter 1: Mapping the emerging field of responsible management: domains, spheres, themes, and future research
- Chapter 2: Can management ever be responsible? Alternative organizing and the three irresponsibilities of management
- Chapter 3: What are responsible management? A conceptual potluck
- Chapter 4: Mintzberg on (ir)responsible management
- Chapter 5: From managerial responsibility to CSR and back to responsible management
- Chapter 6: Responsible management as re-enchantment and retrovation
- Chapter 7: Responsible leadership and management: key distinctions and shared concerns
- Chapter 8: From management sucks to responsible management rocks!
- Chapter 9: Sustainability management from a responsible management perspective
- Chapter 10: Responsible leadership andversus responsible management
- Chapter 11: Ethics management and ethical management: mapping criteria and interventions to support responsible management practice
- Chapter 12: Responsible governance: broadening the corporate governance discourse to include positive duties and collective action
- Chapter 13: Humanistic management as integrally responsible management?
- Chapter 14: Bioinspiration as a guide for responsible management
- Chapter 15: The United Nations Global Compact and the Sustainable Development Goals
- Chapter 16: The multinational perspective on responsible management: managing risk-responsibility trade-offs across borders
- Chapter 17: Responsible management: an Indigenous perspective
- Chapter 18: Islamic perspective of responsible management
- Chapter 19: Catholic social teaching and responsible management
- Chapter 20: Responsible management with Chinese characteristics
- Chapter 21: The Japanese perspective on responsible management
- Chapter 22: Responsible managers for the common good: African (Igbo and Yoruba) perspectives on responsible management
- Chapter 23: Honorable merchant and handshake quality: interpretations of individually responsible leadership
- Chapter 24: American pragmatism and responsible management: the role of John Dewey
- Chapter 25: Corporate social responsibility at the individual level of analysis: research findings that inform responsible management in the wild
- Chapter 26: Enacting responsible management: a practice-based perspective
- Chapter 27: Beauty of responsible management: the lens and methodology of organizational aesthetics
- Chapter 28: The emerging logic of responsible management: institutional pluralism, leadership, and strategizing
- Chapter 29: Responsible management of sustainability tensions: a paradoxical approach to grand challenges
- Chapter 30: Consensus vs. dissensus: the communicative constitution of responsible management
- Chapter 31: Managing the past responsibly: a collective memory perspective on responsibility, sustainability and ethics
- Chapter 32: Responsible managers workplace learning
- Chapter 33: Responsible management unlearning
- Chapter 34: Differentiating CSR managers roles and competencies: taking conflicts as a starting point
- Chapter 35: Giving voice to values: responsible management as facilitation of ethical voice
- Chapter 36: A strength-based approach to responsible management: professional moral courage and moral competency
- Chapter 37: The dynamics of responsible careers and their impact on societal issues: a conceptual framework
- Chapter 38: Responsible job crafting
- Chapter 39: Whistleblowing as a crucial practice for responsible management
- Chapter 40: Responsible management of innovation in business
- Chapter 41: Social innovation: specifying pathways for impact
- Chapter 42: Innovating business models for sustainability: an essential practice for responsible managers
- Chapter 43: Institutional work and (ir)responsible management
- Chapter 44: Memes, transformational change, and responsible leadership
- Chapter 45: Critically responsible management: agonistic answers to antagonistic questions
- Chapter 46: Realizing the critical performative potential of responsible organizational research through participant action research
- Chapter 47: Inquiring into change and innovation for greater responsibility through an appreciative inquiry lens
- Chapter 48: Creating standards for responsible translation of management research for practitioners
- Chapter 49: Using the past responsibly: what responsible managers and management academics can learn from historians professional ethics
Chapter 13: Humanistic management as integrally responsible management?
In this chapter we argue that a humanistic perspective on management can help inform research and practice of responsible management. We argue that the underlying ontology of the dominant, economistic paradigm is limiting our understanding of responsibility. We further posit that a broader humanistic ontology can better inform what responsible management is.
You are not authenticated to view the full text of this chapter or article.
Elgaronline requires a subscription or purchase to access the full text of books or journals. Please login through your library system or with your personal username and password on the homepage.
Non-subscribers can freely search the site, view abstracts/ extracts and download selected front matter and introductory chapters for personal use.
Your library may not have purchased all subject areas. If you are authenticated and think you should have access to this title, please contact your librarian.