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Snippet of UnF*ck Your Brain: UFYB 172: Productivity, Self-Worth, and the Industrial Revolution: A Conversation with Simone Seol

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Listen to Simone Seol’s new method of coaching. With two columns, one being the “patriarchal industrial model of creativity” model of productivity and the other being the “post-industrial feminist model of creativity” model. She defines the patriarchy model as solitary and individualistic, whereas the post-industrial is collaborative, communal, and communicative.
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thinking about on my own. And I drew this like table with two columns in my in my brain and one with sort of like the like, the kind of old you know, what car and I see as the outdated model of productivity assumptions we have about things we believe about it. And the other column is what I have been learning right about different way of doing your work. That is surprising in a lot of people aren't used to. And so I decided to blame the left column. The patriarchal industrial model of creativity. It's a little clunky about. Go with me. I would just call the patriarchal industrial complex complex. Okay, Patriarch Patriarch Patriarchal. It's like the P i P complex patriarchal industrial industrial, patriarchal industrial productivity complex. Okay, I'm gonna just have it written down my way. So I'm just gonna say it keeps it. You're right. When you say it, I keep hearing like military industrial complex. Okay, I'm just gonna call patriarchal industrial industrial, whatever. Creativity and then the right column is post industrial feminist model of creative. And I call it feminist. Not just because Carl is on here, but I really think that this different way of thinking about productivity is really based in what is arc typically feminine wisdom and feminine knowing that I think has gotten really squashed over, like, centuries or millennia of dominance, of the patriarchy. And I'm going to tell you all about what I mean by that. Okay, So I want to talk about, like, each piece of it how, like contrasting what it looks like in the patriarchal, patriarchal industrial model and the post industrial feminist model. Oh my God, like it's almost like pre end post right, because it's like a return to something. Sure, yeah, it's like the industrial Revolution changed everything, and now we're like, Wait, it's only been 200 years. This isn't how everything has to be like, How can we kind of go back to that lost wisdom? I completely agree. It's lost wisdom. It's not like brand new wisdom. I think it's actually probably more ancient wisdom that is more like way more of human history, right, like the Industrial Revolution was only a couple of 100 years, we have eons of time before that, when people were not operating on this like clock based perfect, exactly Okay, Great. The first point I have about it is that the patriarchal industrial version is version of productivity is solitary and individualistic, and the post industrial version is collaborative and communal and communicative. I don't know if you were going to go through them all. Okay? Yeah. I want to go through it one by one. Okay. Yeah, because I was So I noticed this. I spent all of my time observing my clients for life coaches like working on their marketing, working on their businesses and so much, actually, as I'm talking about this, a lot of the concept that I have listed out here in this table are going to kind of merge with each other. But a lot of them think that the way to get the best work done is like ass and chair and force myself to, like, go through these tasks. And it has to all come from my willpower and my brain and my models, and it's very much like, except pushing my will and intellect out into the world. And it's very one way unit, directional kind of flow. I think that is very much a hallmark of this is almost a very isolating way of doing things like It's just you and what you produce is a measure of your worth and there's no communal or collaborative aspect of it. And even if there is a collaboration, it's very much like to individual people coming together with their separate pieces, as opposed to a true communication that.