March 21, 2007
News & Opinion: Can You Hear What David Allen Is Saying?
LifeClever has a list of 17 different interviews with Getting Things Done guru David Allen. You'll find 247 minutes of audio and over 21,000 words of text in the links provided—useful for novice and expert alike.
NEWS & OPINION: Book Links from Around the Blogsphere
By 800-CEO-READ, published April 18, 2005, at 6:43 PM – Filed under: Innovation & Creativity, Personal Development & Human Behavior
I have quite a list for this post: John Moore at Brand Autopsy says you should read The War of Art by Steven Pressfield. This is an older post, but the 43 Folders has best summary I have seen of Getting Things Done by David Allen. A Thought over Coffee pulls out The Art of Powerpointing from The Art of the Start This is another post inspired by Seth's personal MBA.
NEWS & OPINION: David Allen on Unstuck
By 800-CEO-READ, published August 26, 2004, at 6:51 PM – Filed under: Personal Development & Human Behavior
David Allen of Getting Things Done fame gives his friend Keith Yamashita a plug on his blog. We've talked about Yamashita's new book Unstuck a number of times here on this blog.
NEWS & OPINION: Authors In the Zines
By 800-CEO-READ, published October 15, 2007, at 2:51 PM – Filed under: Innovation & Creativity, Personal Development & Human Behavior
Business authors make prominent appearances in a number of magazines this month. Titled "Getting Things Done Guru David Allen and His Cult of Hyperefficiency", Wired Magazine profiles the author and Getting Things Done in the greatest detail I have seen in the major media. Allen has a huge following in the tech community which plays perfectly to Wired's core audience.
NEWS & OPINION: Finding Time
By 800-CEO-READ, published November 2, 2004, at 1:40 PM – Filed under: Personal Development & Human Behavior
Kevin Kelly's Cool Tools reviews David Allen's Getting Things Done. There is a great set of excerpts.
NEWS & OPINION: Six Degrees of David Allen
By 800-CEO-READ, published September 27, 2006, at 4:09 PM – Filed under: Personal Development & Human Behavior
As someone whos long believed that David Allen represents this generations Stephen Covey/Dale Carnegie/(name-your-favorite-business-coach), it came as little surprise to me that two of the most promising forthcoming business titles have passages about his influence. A Perfect Mess: The Hidden Benefits of Disorder, which is somewhat of a cross between Blink and Getting Things Done (with a touch of Im Dysfunctional, Youre Dysfunctional thrown in), makes a provocative argument about the drawbacks of the productivity gurus hyper-popular system. This book, written by David Freedman (full disclosureI have worked with Dave and confess to calling him a friend) and Eric Abrahamson, is my favorite of all the galleys in my office.