Online [Free Watch] Full Movie Temple (2017)

Temple (2017)

Release : 2017-09-01
Country : Japan,United States of America
Language : English,日本語
Runtime : 78
Genre : History,Horror


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Watch Temple Full Movie Online Free. Movie ‘Temple’ was released in 2017-09-01 in genre History,Horror.
Three American tourists follow a mysterious map deep into the jungles of Japan searching for an ancient temple. When spirits entrap them, their adventure quickly becomes a horrific nightmare.

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12 comments

  1. Penelope Haccius

    Excellent article! What a relief to have some perspective, in a world of daily hype and hoopla about “openness”, as though it’s the new Holy Grail. My experience – although on a far smaller scale than yours – has been the same.

    This:

    is the crux of the matter, and many people underestimate the trickiness of managing smartly, while overestimating their own understanding of the situation.

  2. Jeffrey

    I think openness can be scaled, but the openness/approach you use when initially creating something may not operate at the same scale as the effort evolves in future iterations as you aptly note. The issue is given the openness we want to maintain and the number of people interest in engaging, how can this be managed so that it doesn’t overwhelm the system? I’d rather continue to strive for maximum openness than to assume at the onset that we’ll have to tighten the leash fairly quickly.

  3. Pieter Colpaert

    As an OKFN member I am somehow biased, but nevertheless, here’s my opinion:

    Blaming a bad organisation on “because it was an open organisation” is like a programmer that blames his programming language for the bugs in his software, or a soccer player blaming the ball for a near miss. It’s true that you cannot manage a team of 5 people in the same way (closed or open) than managing a team of 100 people. That’s normal, they need different approaches. Saying that “open” doesn’t scale is quite far-fetched though.

  4. Warren Smith

    Hi Laurent,

    Interesting article. What you’re describing seems to me very close to what has been analysed previously in firms using the competing values framework. Companies move from being a very unstructured, open unit (adhocracy), then resemble a tight knit family, until growth sets in, requiring a more formal structure.

    The important question (IMHO) is should growth always be our objective? What if firms, associations and social units all remained relatively small? Clearly, for firms, you could argue you wouldn’t benefit of economies of scale & scope, however, you wouldn’t either have to bear the negative impacts of growth (bureaucracy, loss of democratic control, loss of original vision). Certainly an interesting topic to debate…

    • Laurent

      Agreed, growth doesn’t have to be an objective. But there are two drivers that make openness complicated: growth and success. And success can happen to a small structure. Think of TED for example. They are still a 50 persons organization, but their reach has been multiplied by a million. They must be getting a number of external inputs totally unmanageable by an organization their size. So in a way, without growing nor making any change internally, they are becoming less open by the force of things.

  5. Rodolphe

    Interesting. I believe your experience explains why institutions emerge(d) at some point, as an artefact by which individuals agree to sacrifice some part of their power for the sake of collective manageability.
    And therefore the question: could institutions emerge in todays’ crowd-everything era? Can they resist?

    • Laurent

      I’m sure there are ways to still capitalize on the wisdom of the crowds, I just think than in practice the process is less open than in theory. In practice all inputs are not good, all inputs are not useful. You have to design a system open enough that you get new and unexpected ideas from the outside, but closed enough that internal resources aren’t flooded and contributors don’t feel frustrated. It’s really a balance act, different for each situation.

  6. Raphaël Briner

    I think some companies will have the same issues within their internal social networks ala yammer. The difference is that they might force processes and regulations too heavily at the beginning, trying to reduce their fear, when they should fear their own bureaucratic attitude towards openess. This comparison is valid with your next article “more projecting, less sharing”.

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