Bibliography: p. 275-281.
|LC Classifications||HQ1090.3 .K54 1983|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvii, 298 p.|
|Number of Pages||298|
“Peter Pan syndrome,” the current name for this pattern of behavior, first appears in Dr. Dan Kiley’s book, “Peter Pan Syndrome: Men Who Have Never Grown Up.”Author: Crystal Raypole. The Peter Pan Syndrome Why smart people fail. Posted Peter Pan Syndrome — when grown men avoid the personal and professional responsibilities of adulthood — isn't recognized as a psychological disorder, but . The Peter Pan Syndrome book. Read 20 reviews from the world's largest community for readers. A serious social-psychological phenomenon is besetting Ameri /5.
Dan Kiley, the psychologist whose book, "The Peter Pan Syndrome," became an international best seller and led to a wave of copycat pop-psychology books, . Peter Pan may have learned to fly in the book and movies, however the sufferers of Peter Pan Syndrome were never taught how to “leave the nest” and “fly the coupe” so to speak. They did not learn the basic tools they needed to become healthy mature adults. Peter Pan Syndrome is a term used in the psychology community to describe an adult that refuses to grow up and take on their responsibilities. People with this syndrome often live with their parents or spouses and refuse to contribute to the household by cleaning, paying bills, or taking an interest in the upkeep of the home. The Peter Pan syndrome works on these lines. This syndrome describes people who exhibit immature behavior and do not want to grow up or take on adult responsibilities. The term is based on the widely popular book―Peter Pan-the Boy Who Wouldn’t Grow Up by J. M. Barrie, and describes a boy who is cocky and irresponsible.
The Wendy Syndrome, the perfect woman for a Peter Pan Do you remember the personalities of Wendy Darling and Peter Pan from the famous book by James M. Barrie? Peter is a young boy who refuses to grow up. Bibliography: p. Access-restricted-item true Addeddate Bookplateleaf Pages: Syndrome, Peter Pan: Term coined by pop psychology author Dan Kiley in his book "Peter Pan syndrome: Men Who Have Never Grown Up." Peter Pan is in reference to J. M. Barrie's classic play in which a boy, Peter Pan, who refuses to grow up teaches Wendy and her younger brothers how to fly and then it's off to magical Neverneverland for adventures with mermaids, Indians, and . Kent gave this book a low rating because the book doesn't tell people how to FIX their Peter Pan man.I was NOT shocked that the writer of this review was a man. Many men almost always want to fix things, even if they don't understand what is going on. Kent's silly review of this very good book shows just how simplistic unaware people can by: