Michael Jackson Man in the Mirror. Uploaded by yirumi. Copyright: Attribution Non-Commercial (BY-NC). Download as PDF, TXT or read online from Scribd. MICHAEl jACksON — Man in the Mirror is one of the most played tributes to the late King of At odds with its success as an upbeat pop song, Man in the Mirror. Recorded by Michael Jackson. Man in the Mirror. Words and Music by. Glen Ballard and Siedah Garrett. Arranged by Ed Lojeski. Available for SATB and SAB.
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INTRO. 1x:PIanointro. D.C: Nananananana. Man in The mirror Vers. 1&2. 1- Vers 3x: Trommer og Gitar inn. 1: Vers repeter. 2:vers Vers repeter. 4x. 2x. 'cause they got no- where to go. That's why I want you to know. 4. 4. &. #. ∑. Man In The Mirror. Michael Jackson. (Arr Jamie Serafi). ('Joyful Noise' Version). Print and download in PDF or MIDI Man in the Mirror. This is a modified version of an arrangement by Ed Lojeski of the hit song performed by Michael Jackson.
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Transpose 0. No transpositions available. Quick Details. Ed Lojeski Pages: MN Lyrics: Contains complete lyrics. One manager in a large financial services company who had been passed over for promotion told me he was quite surprised by his year-end performance review, which highlighted several management issues that had not been previously brought to his attention.
His boss read several comments from the review that faulted him for poor communication, failure to effectively articulate a strategy for the business, and a tendency to isolate himself from his team.
He believed that the review was unfair. After 15 years at the company, he began to feel confused and misunderstood and wondered whether he still had a future there. He decided to seek feedback directly from five of his key contributors and longtime collaborators. In one-on-one meetings, he asked them for blunt feedback and advice.
He was shocked to hear that they were highly critical of several of his recent actions, were confused about the direction he wanted to take the business, and felt he no longer valued their input. Their feedback helped him see that he had been so immersed in the day-to-day business that he had failed to step back and think about what he was doing.
This was a serious wake-up call. He immediately took steps to change his behavior and address these issues. The manager was lucky to have received this feedback in time to get his career back on track, although he regretted that he had waited for a negative review to ask basic questions about his leadership activities. He promised himself he would not make that mistake again. In this article, I outline seven types of questions that leaders should ask themselves on some periodic basis.
I am suggesting that successful executives can regularly improve their performance and preempt serious business problems by stepping back and taking the time to ask themselves certain key questions. Testing Yourself To assess your performance and stay on track, you should step back and ask yourself certain key questions.
How often do I communicate a vision for my business? Have I identified and communicated three to five key priorities to achieve that vision? If asked, would my employees be able to articulate the vision and priorities? They also need to ensure that their time allocation and that of their subordinates matches their key priorities.
How am I spending my time?
Does it match my key priorities? How are my subordinates spending their time? Does that match the key priorities for the business? Feedback Leaders often fail to coach employees in a direct and timely fashion and, instead, wait until the year-end review. This approach may lead to unpleasant surprises and can undermine effective professional development.
Just as important, leaders need to cultivate subordinates who can give them advice and feedback during the year.
Do I give people timely and direct feedback that they can act on? Do I have five or six junior subordinates who will tell me things I may not want to hear but need to hear? Succession Planning When leaders fail to actively plan for succession, they do not delegate sufficiently and may become decision-making bottlenecks. Key employees may leave if they are not actively groomed and challenged.
Have I, at least in my own mind, picked one or more potential successors? Am I coaching them and giving them challenging assignments?
Am I delegating sufficiently? Have I become a decision-making bottleneck? Evaluation and Alignment The world is constantly changing, and leaders need to be able to adapt their businesses accordingly. Is the design of my company still aligned with the key success factors for the business? If I had to design my business with a clean sheet of paper, how would I design it? How would it differ from the current design?
Should I create a task force of subordinates to answer these questions and make recommendations to me? Successful leaders need to be aware of their own stress triggers and consciously modulate their behavior during these periods to make sure they are acting in ways that are consistent with their beliefs and core values.
What types of events create pressure for me? How do I behave under pressure? What signals am I sending my subordinates? Are these signals helpful, or are they undermining the success of my business? Staying True to Yourself Successful executives develop leadership styles that fit the needs of their business but also fit their own beliefs and personality. Is my leadership style comfortable? Does it reflect who I truly am? Do I assert myself sufficiently, or have I become tentative?
Am I too politically correct? Does worry about my next promotion or bonus cause me to pull punches or hesitate to express my views? Would my employees, if asked, be able to articulate the vision and priorities? Many leaders have, on paper, a wealth of leadership talents: interpersonal, strategic, and analytic skills; a knack for team building; and certainly the ability to develop a vision. This was the problem at a large Fortune company that had decided to invest in its 1, top managers by having them attend an intensive, two-day management-training program, at a time.
Before each session, the participants went through a degree nonevaluative review in which critical elements of their individual performance were ranked by ten of their subordinates. Despite this being an extremely well-managed firm, the ability to articulate a vision ranked in the bottom five for almost every group. Employees want to know where the business is going and what they need to focus on.
As the world changes, they want to know how the business vision and priorities might change along with it. While managers are taught to actively communicate, many either unintentionally undercommunicate or fail to articulate specific priorities that would give meaning to their vision.
However often you think you discuss vision and strategy, you may not be doing it frequently enough or in sufficient detail to suit the needs of your people. Look at the CEO of an emerging biotechnology company, who was quite frustrated with what he saw as a lack of alignment within his top management team.
They preferred to tell their story to investors when the company was closer to generating revenue. When I asked him about the vision for the company, the CEO sheepishly realized that he had never actually written down a vision statement.
He decided to organize an off-site meeting for his senior management team to discuss and specifically articulate a vision for the company. After a vigorous debate, the group quickly agreed on a vision and strategic priorities. They realized that in order to achieve their shared goals, the business would in fact require substantial financing sooner rather than later—or they would need to scale back some of the initiatives that were central to their vision for the company.
Once they fully appreciated this trade-off, they understood what the CEO was trying to accomplish and left the meeting united about their financing strategy. The CEO was quite surprised at how easy it had been to bring the members of his leadership team together. Because they agreed on where they were going as a company, specific issues were much easier to resolve. A common pitfall in articulating a vision is a failure to boil it down to a manageable list of initiatives.
Culling the list involves thinking through and then making difficult choices and trade-off decisions. These choices communicate volumes to your people about how they should be spending their time. I spoke with the manager of a national sales force who felt frustrated that his direct reports were not focusing on the tasks necessary to achieve their respective regional sales goals.
As a result, sales were growing at a slower rate than budgeted at the beginning of the year. When I asked him to enumerate the three to five key priorities he expected his salespeople to focus on, he paused and then explained that there were 15 and it would be very difficult to narrow the list down to five.
Even as he spoke, a light went on in his head. He reflected on this issue for the next two weeks, thinking at length about his own experience as a regional manager and consulting with various colleagues. He then picked three priorities that he felt were crucial to achieving sales growth. The most important of these involved a major new-business targeting exercise followed by a substantial new-prospect calling effort. The regional managers immediately understood and began focusing on these initiatives.
The fact is that having 15 priorities is the same as having none at all. Managers have a responsibility to translate their vision into a manageable number of priorities that their subordinates can understand and act on. The fact is, having 15 priorities is the same as having none at all.
Failing to communicate your vision and priorities has direct costs to you in terms of time and business effectiveness. This issue can cascade through the organization if your direct reports are, in turn, unable to communicate a vision and effectively leverage their own subordinates.
Managing Time The second area to question is painfully simple and closely relates to the first: How am I spending my time? Most of us go through periods where unexpected events and day-to-day chaos cause us to be reactive rather than acting on a proscribed plan. Crises, surprises, personnel issues, and interruptions make the workweek seem like a blur. I have recommended to many leaders that they track how they spend each hour of each day for one week, then categorize the hours into types of activities: business development, people management, and strategic planning, for example.
For most executives, the results of this exercise are startling—even horrifying—with obvious disconnects between what their top priorities are and how they are spending their time. For example, the CEO of a midsize manufacturing company was frustrated because he was working 70 hours a week and never seemed to catch up. His family life suffered, and, at work, he was constantly unavailable for his people and major customers.
I suggested he step back and review how he was managing his time hour-by-hour over the course of a week. Sitting in my office, he struggled to explain why he had not delegated some portion of this responsibility; it turned out that the activity was a holdover from a time when the company was much smaller. He was amazed that he had not recognized this issue and made this simple change much earlier.
How you spend your time is an important question not only for you but for your team. The CEO of a rapidly growing, person professional services firm felt that, to build the business, senior managers needed to develop stronger and more substantive relationships with clients.
This meant that senior professionals would need to spend significantly more time out of their offices in meetings with clients. When asked how his own time was being spent, the CEO was unable to answer. After tracking it for a week, he was shocked to find that he was devoting a tremendous amount of his time to administrative activities related to managing the firm. He immediately began pushing himself to delegate a number of these administrative tasks and increase the amount of time he spent on the road with customers, setting a powerful example for his people.
He directed each of his senior managers to do a similar time-allocation exercise to ensure they were dedicating sufficient time to clients. Of course, the way a leader spends his or her time must be tailored to the needs of the business, which may vary depending on time of year, personnel changes, and external factors. The key here is, whatever you decide, time allocation needs to be a conscious decision that fits your vision and priorities for the business. Just as you would step back and review a major investment decision, you need to dispassionately review the manner in which you invest your time.
Feedback When you think about the ways you approach feedback, you should first ask: Do I give people timely, direct, and constructive feedback? In my experience, well-intentioned managers typically fail to give blunt, direct, and timely feedback to their subordinates. One reason for this failure is that managers are often afraid that constructive feedback and criticism will demoralize their employees. In addition, critiquing a professional in a frank and timely manner may be perceived as overly confrontational.
Lastly, many managers fear that this type of feedback will cause employees not to like them. Consequently, leaders often wait until year-end performance reviews. The year-end review is evaluative that is, the verdict on the year and therefore is not conducive to constructive coaching.
The subordinate is typically on the defensive and not as open to criticism. This approach creates surprises, often unpleasant ones, which undermine trust and dramatically reduce the confidence of the subordinate in the manager. If employees have fallen short of expectations, the failing is reflected in bonuses, raises, and promotions. The feeling of injustice can be enormous. On the contrary, I would argue that people are more likely to stay if they understand what issues they need to address and they trust you to bring those issues to their attention in a straightforward and prompt fashion.