Leadership lessons from ‘Julius Caesar’
Who is it for
- Leaders wanting to enhance their abilities to influence others positively
- Organisations wishing to break down silos and form productive coalitions
- Anyone seeking to lead in a hierarchical organisation
- Where you need to break down silos and form productive coalitions
- Those wanting to manage specific organisation political dilemmas
The impact of this programme
- Skills and techniques to increase your influential power
- Improved abilities to read and navigate organisational politics and the appreciation of the subtleties needed to effectively maneuver
- The ability to create rapport through your higher emotional intelligence
Overview of story
The theme of this programme is influence: how to cultivate it and how to use it wisely. Shakespeare’s most political play tells the story of four men vying for power: Julius Caesar, Brutus, Cassius and Mark Antony. The differing fates of the main characters reflect their varying abilities to gauge the temperature of the times and to mobilise support for their
Julius Caesar may have been written over four hundred years ago but its themes and insights remain astonishingly relevant. The handling of politics, both internal and external, is a crucial aspect of leadership. This programme helps you identify the key sources of power working both for and against you while providing you with opportunities to practice new skills to enhance your abilities to exert influence. It also stresses the importance of forging successful coalitions and the shrewd timing of interventions.
Archetypes at play
Leading – Storyteller / Strategist / Sovereign
Supporting – Nurturer / Lover
Each course comes in multiple formats depending on how immersive an experience you need, or how extensive are the issues you want to overcome.
Key note, half day, 1, 2, 3, 5 days + bespoke programme.
What to expect
Having presence and being able to enhance your natural ‘performance’ is part of being a leader, however don’t worry we do not expect you to perform Shakespeare!