• 新浪彩票诚聘运营编辑及实习编辑 2018-03-28
  • 【NBA 2K17】NBA 2K17中文版下载 2018-03-28
  • 美国万亿预算案通过背后的政治大戏 2018-03-28
  • 肇庆德通多款风机设备跃居行业前列 2018-03-28
  • 德甲美女主裁判女人不能干足球行业?这是误区 2018-03-28
  • 多特强硬表态:巴萨给够钱才卖登贝莱 否则别想 2018-03-28
  • 公募基金历经20载基金数量5000只 规模突破12万亿元公募基金 2018-03-28
  • 首个“湖北造”天基物联网启动 计划发射80颗小卫星 2018-03-28
  • 北京市今年拟筹集建设5万套保障房 2018-03-28
  • 古代名人是怎么度过30岁危机的? 2018-03-28
  • 身居横琴灏怡天揽 一眼揽尽琴澳繁华美景 2018-03-28
  • 市市政局开展国家宪法日宣传活动 2018-03-28
  • 3·15那些关于地暖你应该知道的事 2018-03-28
  • 蒋立虹代表:提升西部医疗服务能力 2018-03-28
  • 《绝代双雄》有声小说 全集,播音:陈明哲 李文海 郑宛玲 陈天文,绝代双雄全集 2018-03-28
  • How to Win Friends and Influence People

    腾讯分分彩是合法的吗 www.woaiheshuan.com Dale Carnegie

    Change font size:smallmiddlebig

    Everyone who was ever a guest of Theodore Roosevelt was astonished at the range and
    diversity of his knowledge. Whether his visitor was a cowboy or a Rough Rider, a New
    York politician or a diplomat, Roosevelt knew what to say. And how was it done? The
    answer was simple. Whenever Roosevelt expected a visitor, he sat up late the night
    before, reading up on the subject in which he knew his guest was particularly
    interested.
    For Roosevelt knew, as all leaders know, that the royal road to a person’s heart is to talk
    about the things he or she treasures most.
    The genial William Lyon Phelps, essayist and professor of literature at Yale, learned
    this lesson early in life.
    "When I was eight years old and was spending a weekend visiting my Aunt Libby
    Linsley at her home in Stratford on the Housatonic,” he wrote in his essay on Human
    Nature, “a middle-aged man called one evening, and after a polite skirmish with my
    aunt, he devoted his attention to me. At that time, I happened to be excited about boats,
    and the visitor discussed the subject in a way that seemed to me particularly interesting.
    After he left, I spoke of him with enthusiasm. What a man! My aunt informed me he
    was a New York lawyer, that he cared nothing whatever about boats - that he took not
    the slightest interest in the subject. ‘But why then did he talk all the time about boats?’
    " ‘Because he is a gentleman. He saw you were interested in boats, and he talked about
    the things he knew would interest and please you. He made himself agreeable.’ "
    And William Lyon Phelps added: "I never forgot my aunt’s remark.”
    As I write this chapter, I have before me a letter from Edward L. Chalif, who was active
    in Boy Scout work.
    “One day I found I needed a favor,” wrote Mr. Chalif. “A big Scout jamboree was