Spiral Dynamics

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Spiral Dynamics (SD) is a model of the evolutionary development of individuals, organizations, and societies. It was initially developed by Don Edward Beck and Christopher Cowan based on the emergent cyclical theory of Clare W. Graves, combined with memetics as proposed by Richard Dawkins and further developed by Mihaly Csikszentmihalyi. A later collaboration between Beck and Ken Wilber produced Spiral Dynamics Integral (SDi).[1] Several variations of Spiral Dynamics continue to exist, both independently and incorporated into or drawing on Wilber's Integral theory.[2] In addition to influencing the field of philosophy in the form of both integral theory and metamodernism,[3] Spiral Dynamics is noted for its applications in management theory and business ethics,[4][5][6][7] and as an example of applied memetics.[8]

Overview[edit]

Spiral Dynamics describes how value systems and worldviews emerge from the interaction of "life conditions" and the mind's capacities.[9] The emphasis on life conditions as essential to the progression through value systems is unusual among similar theories, and leads to the view that no level is inherently positive or negative, but rather is a response to the local environment.[10] Through these value systems, groups and cultures structure their societies and individuals integrate within them. Each distinct set of values is developed as a response to solving the problems of the previous system. Changes between states may occur incrementally (first order change) or in a sudden breakthrough (second order change). [11] The value systems develop in a specific order, and the most important question when considering the value system being expressed in a particular behavior is why the behavior occurs.[12]

Overview of the levels[edit]

VMemes as described in Spiral Dynamics (1996)[13]
Color Graves code Description Attributes
First Tier
Beige A-N SurvivalSense — Instinctive
  • Automatic, reflexive
  • Centers around satisfaction
  • Driven by deep brain programs, instincts and genetics
  • Little awareness of self as a distinct being (undifferentiated)
  • Lives "off the land" much as other animals
  • Minimal impact on or control over environment
Purple B-O KinSpirits — Clannish
  • Obey desires of the mystical spirit beings
  • Show allegiance to elders, custom, clan
  • Preserve sacred places, objects, rituals
  • Bond together to endure and find safety
  • Live in an enchanted, magical village
  • Seek harmony with nature's power
Red C-P PowerGods — Egocentric
  • In a world of haves and have-nots, it's good to be a have
  • Avoid shame, defend reputation, be respected
  • Gratify impulses and sense immediately
  • Fight remorselessly and without guilt to break constraints
  • Don't worry about consequences that may not come
Blue D-Q TruthForce — Purposeful
  • Find meaning and purpose in living
  • Sacrifice self to the Way for deferred reward
  • Bring order and stability to all things
  • Control impulsivity and respond to guilt
  • Enforce principles of righteous living
  • Divine plan assigns people to their places
Orange E-R StriveDrive — Strategic
  • Strive for autonomy and independence
  • Seek out "the good life" and material abundance
  • Progress through searching out the best solutions
  • Enhance living for many through science and technology
  • Play to win and enjoy competition
  • Learning through tried-and-true experience
Green F-S HumanBond — Relativistic
  • Explore the inner beings of self and others
  • Promote a sense of community and unity
  • Share society's resources among all
  • Liberate humans from greed and dogma
  • Reach decisions through consensus
  • Refresh spirituality and bring harmony
Second Tier
Yellow G-T FlexFlow — Systemic
  • Accept the inevitability of nature's flows and forms
  • Focus on functionality, competence, flexibility, and spontaneity
  • Find natural mix of conflicting "truths" and "uncertainties"
  • Discovering personal freedom without harm to others or excesses of self-interest
  • Experience fullness of living on an Earth of such diversity in multiple dimensions
  • Demand integrative and open systems
Turquoise H-U GlobalView — Holistic
  • Blending and harmonizing a strong collective of individuals
  • Focus on the good of all living entities as integrated systems
  • Expanded use of human brain/mind tools and competencies
  • Self is part of larger, conscious, spiritual whole that also serves self
  • Global networking seen as routine
  • Acts for minimalist living so less actually is more
Coral I-V unknown unknown

Development of the theory[edit]

University of North Texas (UNT) professor Don Beck sought out Union College psychology professor Clare W. Graves after reading about his work in The Futurist. They met in person in 1975, and Beck, soon joined by UNT faculty member Chris Cowan, worked closely with Graves until his death in 1986. Beck made over 60 trips to South Africa during the 1980s and 1990s, applying Graves's emergent cyclical theory in various projects.[14] This experience, along with others Beck and Cowan had applying the theory in North America, motivated the development of Spiral Dynamics.[15]

Beck and Cowan first published their extension and adaptation of Graves's emergent cyclical theory in Spiral Dynamics: Mastering Values, Leadership, and Change (Exploring the New Science of Memetics) (1996). They introduced a simple color-coding for the eight value systems identified by Graves (and a predicted ninth) which is better known than Graves's letter pair identifiers. Additionally, Beck and Cowan integrated ideas from the field of memetics as created by Dawkins and further developed by Csikszentmihalyi, identifying memetic attractors for each of Graves's levels. These attractors, which they called "VMemes", are said to bind memes into cohesive packages which structure the world views of both individuals and societies.[1]

Diversification of views[edit]

While Spiral Dynamics began as a single formulation and extension of Graves's work, a series of disagreements and shifting collaborations have produced several distinct approaches. By 2010, these had settled as Christopher Cowan and Natasha Todorovic advocating their trademarked "SPIRAL DYNAMICS®" as fundamentally the same as Graves's emergent cyclical theory, Don Beck advocating Spiral Dynamics Integral (SDi) with a community of practice around various chapters of his Centers for Human Emergence, and Ken Wilber subordinating SDi to his similarly-but-not-identically colored Integral AQAL "altitudes", with a greater focus on spirituality.[2]

This state of affairs has led to practitioners noting the "lineage" of their approach in publications.[16]

Timeline[edit]

The following timeline shows the development of the various Spiral Dynamics factions and the major figures involved in them, as well as the initial work done by Graves. Splits and changes between factions are based on publications or public announcements, or approximated to the nearest year based on well-documented[17] events.

Vertical bars indicate notable publications, which are listed along with a few other significant events after the timeline.

Bolded years indicate publications that appear as vertical bars in the chart above:

  • 1966: Graves: first major publication (in The Harvard Business review)[18]
  • 1970: Graves: peer reviewed publication in Journal of Humanistic Psychology[18]
  • 1974: Graves: article in The Futurist (Beck first becomes aware of Graves's theory; Cowan a bit later)[19][20]
  • 1977: Graves abandons manuscript of what would later become The Never Ending Quest[21]
  • 1979: Beck and Cowan found National Values Center, Inc. (NVC)[22]
  • 1981: Beck and Cowan resign from UNT to work with Graves; Beck begins applying theory in South Africa[20][14][23]
  • 1986: Death of Clare Graves[24]
  • 1995: Wilber: Sex, Ecology, Spirituality (introduces quadrant model, first mention of Graves's ECLET)[25]
  • 1996: Beck and Cowan: Spiral Dynamics: Mastering Values, Leadership, and Change[1]
  • 1998: Cowan and Todorovic form NVC Consulting (NVCC) as an "outgrowth" of NVC[20][26]
  • 1998: Cowan files for "Spiral Dynamics" service mark, registered to NVC[27]
  • 1999: Beck (against SD as service mark)[26] and Cowan (against Wilber's Integral theory)[28] cease collaborating
  • 1999: Wilber: The Collected Works of Ken Wilber, Vol. 4: Integral Psychology (first Spiral Dynamics reference)[29]
  • 2000: Cowan and Todorovic: "Spiral Dynamics: The Layers of Human Values in Strategy" in Strategy & Leadership (peer reviewed)[30]
  • 2000: Wilber: A Theory of Everything (integrates SD with AQAL, defines MGM: "Mean Green Meme")[31]
  • 2000: Wilber founds the Integral Institute with Beck as a founding associate around this time[32]
  • 2002: Beck: "SDi: Spiral Dynamics in the Integral Age" (launches SDi as a brand)[26]
  • 2002: Todorovic: "The Mean Green Hypothesis: Fact or Fiction?" (refutes MGM)[33]
  • 2002: Graves; William R. Lee (annot.); Cowan and Todorovic (eds.): Levels of Human Existence, transcription of Graves's 1971 three-day seminar[34]
  • 2004: Beck founds the Center for Human Emergence (CHE),[35]
  • 2005: Beck, Elza S. Maalouf and Said E. Dawlabani found the Center for Human Emergence Middle East [36]
  • 2005: Graves; Cowan and Todorovic (eds.): The Never Ending Quest[37]
  • 2005: Beck and Wilber cease collaborating around this time, disagreeing on Wilber's changes to SDi[2]
  • 2006: Wilber: Integral Spirituality (adds altitudes colored to align with both SDi and chakras)[2][38]
  • 2009: NVC dissolved as business entity,[22] original SD service mark (officially registered to NVC) canceled[27]
  • 2010: Cowan and Todorovic re-file for SD service mark and trademark, registered to NVC Consulting[39]
  • 2015: Death of Chris Cowan[40]
  • 2017: Wilber: Religion of Tomorrow (further elaborates on the altitude concept and coloring)[38]
  • 2018: Beck et al: Spiral Dynamics in Action[41]

Cowan and Todorovic's "Spiral Dynamics"[edit]

Chris Cowan's decision to trademark "Spiral Dynamics" in the US and form a consulting business with Natasha Todorovic contributed to the split between Beck and him in 1999.[26] Cowan and Todorovic subsequently published an article on Spiral Dynamics in the peer-reviewed journal Strategy & Leadership,[30] edited and published Graves's unfinished manuscript, and generally took the position that the distinction between Spiral Dynamics and Graves's ECLET is primarily one of terminology. Holding this view, they opposed interpretations seen as "heterodox."[26]

In particular, Cowan and Todorovic's view of Spiral Dynamics stands in opposition to that of Ken Wilber. Wilber biographer Frank Visser lists Cowan as "strong" critic of Wilber and his Integral theory, particularly the concept of a "Mean Green Meme."[42] Todorovic produced a paper arguing that research refutes the existence of the "Mean Green Meme" as Beck and particularly Wilber described it.[33]

Beck's "Spiral Dynamics integral" (SDi)[edit]

By early 2000, Don Beck was corresponding with integral philosopher Ken Wilber about Spiral Dynamics and using a "4Q/8L" diagram combining Wilber's four quadrants with the eight known levels of Spiral Dynamics.[38][26] Beck officially announced SDi as launching on January 1, 2002, aligning Spiral Dynamics with integral theory and additionally citing the influence of John Petersen of the Arlington Institute and Ichak Adizes.[26] By 2006, Wilber had introduced a slightly different color sequence for his AQAL "altitudes", diverging from Beck's SDi and relegating it to the values line, which is one of many lines within AQAL.[38]

Later influences on SDi include the work of work of Muzafer Sherif and Carolyn Sherif in the fields of realistic conflict and social judgement, specifically their Assimilation Contrast Effect model[43][44] and Robber's Cave study[45]

SD/SDi and Ken Wilber's Integral Theory[edit]

Ken Wilber briefly referenced Graves in his 1986 book (with Jack Engler and Daniel P. Brown) Transformations of Consciousness,[46] and again in 1995's Sex, Ecology, Spirituality which also introduced his four quadrants model.[47] However, it was not until the "Integral Psychology" section of 1999's Collected Works: Volume 4 that he integrated Gravesian theory, now in the form of Spiral Dynamics.[29] Beck and Wilber began discussing their ideas with each other around this time.[26]

AQAL "altitudes"[edit]

By 2006, Wilber was using SDi only for the values line, one of many lines in his All Quadrants, All Levels/Lines (AQAL) framework.[48] In the book Integral Spirituality published that year, he introduced the concept of "altitudes" as an overall "content-free" system to correlate developmental stages across all of the theories on all of the lines integrated by AQAL.[49]

The altitudes used a set of colors that were ordered according to the rainbow, which Wilber explained was necessary to align with color energies in the tantric tradition. This left only Red, Orange, Green, and Turquoise in place, changing all of the other colors to greater or lesser degrees. Furthermore, where Spiral Dynamics theorizes that the 2nd tier would have six stages repeating the themes of the six stages of the 1st tier, in the altitude system the 2nd tier contains only two levels (corresponding to the first two SD 2nd tier levels) followed by a 3rd tier of four spiritually-oriented levels inspired by the work of Sri Aurobindo. Beck and Cowan each consider this 3rd tier to be non-Gravesian.[50]

Spiral Dynamics vs AQAL altitudes[51]
SD / SDi AQAL altitudes
source tier level level tier source
directly from Graves 2nd ??? Clear Light 3rd inspired by Aurobindo
??? Ultraviolet
??? Violet
Coral Indigo
Turquoise Turquoise 2nd analogous to Graves
Yellow Teal
1st Green Green 1st
Orange Orange
Blue Amber
Red Red
Purple Magenta
Beige Infrared

Wilber critic Frank Visser notes that while Wilber gives a correspondence of his altitude colors to chakras, his correspondence does not actually match any traditional system for coloring chakras, despite Wilber's assertion that using the wrong colors would "backfire badly when any actual energies were used."[52] He goes on to note that Wilber's criticism of the SD colors as "inadequate" ignores that they were not intended to correlate with any system such as chakras. In this context, Visser expresses sympathy for Beck and Cowan's dismay over what Visser describes as "vandalism" regarding the color scheme, concluding that the altitude colors are an "awkward hybrid" of the SD and rainbow/chakra color systems, both lacking the expressiveness of the former and failing to accurately correlate with the latter.[53]

Criticism and limitations[edit]

As an extension of Graves's theory, most criticisms of that theory apply to Spiral Dynamics as well. Likewise, to the extent that Spiral Dynamics Integral incorporates Ken Wilber's integral theory, criticism of that theory, and the lack of mainstream academic support for it are also relevant.

In addition, there have been criticisms of various aspects of SD and/or SDi that are specific to those extensions. Nicholas Reitter, writing in the Journal of Conscious Evolution, observes:[54]

On the other hand, the SD authors seem also to have magnified some of the weaknesses in Graves' approach. The occasional messianism, unevenness of presentation and constant business-orientation of Graves' (2005) manuscript is transmuted in the SD authors' book (Beck and Cowan 1996) into a sometimes- bewildering array of references to world history, pop culture and other topics, often made in helter-skelter fashion.

Spiral Dynamics has been criticized by some as appearing to be like a cult, with undue prominence given to the business and intellectual property concerns of its leading advocates.[55]

Metamodernist philosophers Daniel Görtz and Emil Friis, writing as Hanzi Freinacht, note that Spiral Dynamics provides unique insights, while also criticizing it for combining too many dimensions of development into one measurement. Their multi-part system combines aspects of SD with other developmental measurements, describing SD as the "awkward uncle" of their "Effective Value Meme" concept.[3] They also entirely dismiss the Turquoise level, saying that while there will eventually be another level, it does not currently exist. In support of this assertion, they note the lack of critique of metamodernism (which they roughly equate with the Yellow level), and explain those who self-identify as Turquoise as confusing level with their non-SD dimensions of development, state and depth. They also warn that attempts to build Turquoise communities are, in their view, likely to lead to the development of "abusive cults" as a result of trying to make the Turquoise level real when (in their view) it is not.[56]

Psychologist Keith Rice, discussing his application of SDi in individual psychotherapy, notes that it encounters limitations in accounting for temperament and the unconscious. However, regarding SDi's "low profile among academics," he notes that it can easily be matched to more well-known models "such as Maslow, Loevinger, Kohlberg, Adorno, etc.," in order to establish trust with clients.[57]

Influence and applications[edit]

Spiral Dynamics has influenced management theory, which was the primary focus of the 1996 Spiral Dynamics book.[54][58][59] John Mackey and Rajendra Sisodia write that the vision and values of conscious capitalism as they articulate it are consistent with the "2nd tier" VMEMES of Spiral Dynamics.[7] Rica Viljoen's case study of economic development in Ghana demonstrates how understanding the Purple VMEME allows for organizational storytelling that connects with diverse (non-Western) worldviews.[60]

Spiral Dynamics has also been noted as an example of applied memetics. In his chapter, "'Meme Wars': A Brief Overview of Memetics and Some Essential Context" in the peer-reviewed[61] book Memetics and Evolutionary Economics, Michael P. Schaile includes Spiral Dynamics in the "organizational memetics" section of his list of "enlightening examples of applied memetics."[8] Schaile also notes Said Dawlabani's SDi-based "MEMEnomics" as an alternative to his own "economemetics" in his chapter examining memetics and economics in the same book.[62] Elza Maalouf argues that SDi provides a "memetic" interpretation of non-Western cultures that Western NGOs often lack, focusing attention on the "indigenous content" of the culture's value system.[63]

Spiral Dynamics continues to influence integral philosophy and spirituality, and the developmental branch of metamodern philosophy. Both integralists and metamodernists connect their philosophies to SD's Yellow VMEME.[31][3] Integralism also identifies with Turquoise and eventually added further stages not found in SD or SDi,[38] while metamodernism dismisses Turquoise as nonexistent.[56]

SDi has also been referenced in the fields of education,[64] urban planning,[65] and cultural analysis.[66]

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ a b c Butters 2015, pp. 68–69
  2. ^ a b c d Butters 2015, pp. 69, 71–73
  3. ^ a b c Freinacht, Hanzi (10 March 2017). "Effective Value Meme". The Listening Society: A Metamodern Guide to Politics, Book One. Metamoderna. pp. 305–325. ISBN 978-8799973903.
  4. ^ Neal, Judith (12 July 2018). "An Overview of the Field of Transformation". In Neal, Judith (ed.). Handbook of Personal and Organizational Transformation. Springer. pp. 3–46. doi:10.1007/978-3-319-66893-2_26. ISBN 978-3319668925.
  5. ^ Hansen, Erik G.; Schaltegger, Stefan (January 2016). "The Sustainability Balanced Scorecard: A Systematic Review of Architectures". Journal of Business Ethics. Springer. 133 (2): 216. doi:10.1007/s10551-014-2340-3.
  6. ^ Cacciope & Edwards 2005, pp. 86–88
  7. ^ a b Mackey, John; Sisodia, Rajendra (15 January 2013). Conscious Capitalism: Liberating the Heroic Spirit of Business. Harvard Business Review Press. p. 204. ISBN 978-1625271754.
  8. ^ a b Schaile, Michael P. (22 December 2020). ""Meme Wars": A Brief Overview of Memetics and Some Essential Context". In Schaile, Michael P. (ed.). Memetics and Evolutionary Economics. Economic Complexity and Evolution. Springer. p. 17. doi:10.1007/978-3-030-59955-3_2. ISBN 978-3030599546.
  9. ^ Cacciope & Edwards 2005, p. 93
  10. ^ Nasser 2021, p. 11
  11. ^ Cook 2008, pp. 46–47
  12. ^ van Marrewijk, Marcel; Werre, Marco (May 2003). "Multiple Levels of Corporate Sustainability". Journal of Business Ethics. Springer. 44 (2/3): 108–109. doi:10.1023/A:1023383229086.
  13. ^ Beck & Cowan 1996, pp. 47, 197, 203, 215, 229, 244, 260, 275, 287
  14. ^ a b Viljoen, Rica (29 May 2018). "Back to the Future – The South African Crucible Revisited". In Beck, Don (ed.). Spiral Dynamics in Action: Humanity's Master Code. Chester, United Kingdom: John Wiley & Sons. ISBN 978-1119387183.
  15. ^ Beck & Cowan 1996, p. 3
  16. ^ Christensen, Tom (2015a). "Orienting Details". In Christensen, Tom (ed.). Innovate Development: Emerging Worldviews & Systems Change. ISBN 978-1-4951-5908-4.
  17. ^ Butters 2015
  18. ^ a b Lee, William R. (2002). "Preface". In Lee, William R.; Cowan, Christopher; Todorovic, Natasha (eds.). Levels of Human Existence: Edited Transcription of a Seminar at the Washington School of Psychiatry, October 16, 1971. Santa Barbara, CA: ECLET Publishing. pp. vii–viii. ISBN 0-9724742-0-X.
  19. ^ Beck, Don; Larsen, Teddy Hebo; Solonin, Sergey; Viljoen, Rica; Johns, Thomas Q. (29 May 2018). Spiral Dynamics in Action: Humanity's Master Code. Chester, United Kingdom: John Wiley & Sons. pp. 15–16. ISBN 978-1119387183.
  20. ^ a b c Todorovic, Natasha. "About Us". NVC Consulting. Retrieved 24 August 2020.
  21. ^ Cook 2008, p. 348
  22. ^ a b "National Values Center, Inc". Texas Comptroller of Public Accounts. Retrieved 4 February 2021. (search for "National Values Center", click "details" then "Public Information Report"; results cannot be bookmarked)
  23. ^ "[Archive Document 74R SR00901F]". Senate Resolution 901, Act of 3 May 1995. Texas State Senate. (Notes Beck's resignation from UNT)
  24. ^ "In Memoriam..." The Concordiensis. Union College, Schenectady, NY. 16 January 1986. Retrieved 2 August 2020.
  25. ^ Reitter 2018, pp. 42–43
  26. ^ a b c d e f g h Butters 2015, p. 71
  27. ^ a b U.S. Service Mark 75,477,781
  28. ^ Cowan, Christopher; Todorovic, Natasha. "FAQs: Integral". Spiral Dynamics Online. Retrieved 24 August 2020.
  29. ^ a b Visser, Frank (1 September 2003). Ken Wilber: Thought as Passion. SUNY series in Transpersonal and Humanistic Psychology. SUNY Press. p. 229. ISBN 978-0791458150.
  30. ^ a b Cook 2008, pp. 300, 344
  31. ^ a b MacDonald, Copthorne. "Review Of: A Theory of Everything". Integralis: Journal of Integral Consciousness, Culture, and Science. 1. Retrieved 12 August 2020.
  32. ^ "About Us". Integral Institute. Archived from the original on 10 December 2004. Retrieved 24 August 2020.
  33. ^ a b Hampson, Gary P. (June 2007). "Integral Re-views Postmodernism: The Way Out Is Through" (PDF). Integral Review (4): 131. Retrieved 4 March 2021.
  34. ^ Graves, Clare W. (2002). Lee, William R.; Cowan, Christopher; Todorovic, Natasha (eds.). Levels of Human Existence: Edited Transcription of a Seminar at the Washington School of Psychiatry, October 16, 1971. Santa Barbara, CA: ECLET Publishing. ISBN 0-9724742-0-X.
  35. ^ Shuitemaker, Merry & Voorhoeve 2012, p. 258
  36. ^ Lessem, Ronnie; Abouleish, Ibrahim; Pogačnik, Marko; Herman, Louis (2016). "Cultural and Spiritual Emergence: Spiral Dynamics". Integral Polity: Integrating Nature, Culture, Society and Economy. Routledge. pp. 111–128. ISBN 978-1472442475.
  37. ^ Combs, Allan (April 2007). "Book Review: The Never Ending Quest". Review. Journal of Transformative Education. SAGE. 5 (2): 192–197. doi:10.1177/1541344607303850.
  38. ^ a b c d e Visser 2017, pp. 35–36
  39. ^ U.S. Trademark 85,125,521, U.S. Service Mark 85,125,521
  40. ^ Rice, Keith E. (20 August 2015). "Fare Thee Well, Christopher Cowan!". Integrated SocioPsychology. Retrieved 24 August 2020.
  41. ^ Mummery, Graham (January–February 2014). "Secular, Sacred, Scientific". Book Reviews. Integral Leadership Review. 18 (2). Retrieved 4 March 2021.
  42. ^ Visser, Frank (February 2006). "A Spectrum of Wilber Critics". Integral World. Retrieved 14 May 2021.
  43. ^ Maalouf, Elza. "Large Scale Psychology presentation at The Engaging The Other Conference in San Francisco". Center for Human Emergence Middle East. Retrieved 4 March 2021.
  44. ^ Rice, Keith E. (4 October 2015). "Assimilation-Contrast Effect". Retrieved 3 August 2020.
  45. ^ McTaggart, Lynne (May 2011). The Bond: Connecting Through the Space Between Us. New York, NY: Free Press. p. 187. ISBN 978-1-4391-5794-7.
  46. ^ Wilber, Ken; Engler, Jack; Brown, Daniel P. (12 Sep 1986). Transformations of Consciousness. Shambhala. p. 78. ISBN 978-0394742021.
  47. ^ Reitter 2018, pp. 42–43
  48. ^ Bozesan, Mariana (10 Oct 2020). Integral Investing: From Profit to Prosperity. Springer, Cham. p. 136. doi:10.1007/978-3-030-54016-6. ISBN 978-3-030-54015-9.
  49. ^ Esbjörn-Hargens, Sean. "An Overview of Integral Theory: An All-Inclusive Framework for the Twenty-First Century". In Esbjörn-Hargens, Sean (ed.). Integral Theory in Action: Applied, Theoretical, and Constructive Perspectives on the AQAL Model. SUNY Series in Integral Theory. Albany: SUNY Press. p. 42. ISBN 978-1-4384-3385-1.
  50. ^ Visser 2017, pp. 35–39
  51. ^ Visser 2017, pp. 36–38 Note that while Visser shows two Spiral Dynamics colors above Coral, these are not present in Beck or Cowan's publications, and Cowan explicitly states that "no colors have been assigned for nodal systems beyond Turquoise and Coral. Teal and Aubergine are candidates, but Azure and Plum also have a certain appeal." (Cowan, Christopher (2006). "FAQs > Questions About the Colors in Spiral Dynamics". Retrieved 3 August 2021.)
  52. ^ Visser 2017, pp. 43–46
  53. ^ Visser 2017, pp. 47–49
  54. ^ a b Reitter 2018, p. 47
  55. ^ Butters 2015, pp. 74–76
  56. ^ a b Freinacht, Hanzi (10 March 2017). "Major Implications §Death to Turquoise". The Listening Society: A Metamodern Guide to Politics, Book One. Metamoderna. pp. 327–330. ISBN 978-8799973903.
  57. ^ Rice, Keith (2015b). "The Use of SDi in Psychotherapy". In Christensen, Tom (ed.). Developmental Innovation: Emerging Worldviews & Individual Learning. ISBN 978-1-4951-5909-1.
  58. ^ Cook‐Greuter, Susanne R. (1 December 2004). "Making the Case for a Developmental Perspective". Industrial and Commercial Training. Emerald. 36 (7): 275–281. doi:10.1108/00197850410563902.
  59. ^ Laloux, Frederic (20 February 2014). Reinventing Organizations: A Guide to Creating Organizations Inspired by the Next Stage of Human Consciousness. Nelson Parker. ISBN 978-2960133516.
  60. ^ Viljoen, Rica (2015). "Navigating Transformation in a Purple Country". Inclusive Organizational Transformation: An African Perspective on Human Niches and Diversity of Thought. Gower. ISBN 978-1472422996.
  61. ^ "Economic Complexity and Evolution". Springer. "All titles in this series are peer-reviewed."
  62. ^ Schaile, Michael P. (22 December 2020). "A Case for Economemetics? Why Evolutionary Economists Should Re-evalute the (F)utility of Memetics". In Schaile, Michael P. (ed.). Memetics and Evolutionary Economics. Springer. p. 37. doi:10.1007/978-3-030-59955-3_2. ISBN 978-3030599546.
  63. ^ Maalouf, Elza (2014). "Introduction". Emerge! The Rise of Functional Democracy and the Future of the Middle East. Select Books. ISBN 978-1590792865.
  64. ^ Nasser 2021
  65. ^ Weichelt-Kosnick, Kristina (2020). "Alternative Ways to Promote Sustainable Consumer Behaviour—Identifying Potentials Based on Spiral Dynamics". In Planing, Patrick; Müller, Patrick; Dehdari, Payam; Bäumer, Thomas (eds.). Innovations for Metropolitan Areas. Berlin: Springer. pp. 145–156. doi:10.1007/978-3-662-60806-7_12. ISBN 978-3-662-60805-0.
  66. ^ Viljoen, Rica; Laubscher, Loraine I. (1 June 2015). "African Spirituality: Insights from the Cradle of Mankind". In Spiller, Chellie; Wolfgramm, Rachel (eds.). Indigenous Spiritualities at Work: Transforming the Spirit of Enterprise. Information Age Publishing. ISBN 978-1681231556.

References[edit]