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  • Cited by 13
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    This book has been cited by the following publications. This list is generated based on data provided by CrossRef.

    Grey, Christopher 2014. From the Archives: Colonel Butler's Satire of Bletchley Park. Cryptologia, Vol. 38, Issue. 3, p. 266.

    Mackay, David Zundel, Mike and Alkirwi, Mazin 2014. Exploring the practical wisdom of mētis for management learning. Management Learning, Vol. 45, Issue. 4, p. 418.

    Grey, Christopher 2014. An organizational culture of secrecy: the case of Bletchley Park. Management & Organizational History, Vol. 9, Issue. 1, p. 107.

    Smith, Christopher 2015. The Hidden History of Bletchley Park. p. 1.

    Parker, Martin 2016. Secret Societies: Intimations of Organization. Organization Studies, Vol. 37, Issue. 1, p. 99.

    Cutcher, Leanne Dale, Karen and Tyler, Melissa 2017. ‘Remembering as Forgetting’: Organizational commemoration as a politics of recognition. Organization Studies, p. 017084061772777.

    Bean, Hamilton 2017. The International Encyclopedia of Organizational Communication. p. 1.

    Smith, Christopher 2018. Sherlock Holmes and the Nazis: Fifth Columnists and the People's War in Anglo-American Cinema, 1942–3. Journal of British Cinema and Television, Vol. 15, Issue. 3, p. 308.

    Xu, Haiyan Hipel, Keith W. Kilgour, D. Marc and Fang, Liping 2018. Conflict Resolution Using the Graph Model: Strategic Interactions in Competition and Cooperation. Vol. 153, Issue. , p. 43.

    Liu, Yihan and Grey, Christopher 2018. History, gendered space and organizational identity: An archival study of a university building. Human Relations, Vol. 71, Issue. 5, p. 640.

    Siebert, Sabina and Czarniawska, Barbara 2018. Distrust: Not Only in Secret Service Organizations. Journal of Management Inquiry, p. 105649261879893.

    Chris, Christensen 2018. Review of Alastair Denniston: Code-Breaking from Room 40 to Berkeley Street and the Birth of GCHQ by Joel Greenberg. Cryptologia, p. 1.

    Parker, Martin 2018. Employing James Bond. Journal of Management Inquiry, Vol. 27, Issue. 2, p. 178.

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Book description

How was Bletchley Park made as an organization? How was signals intelligence constructed as a field? What was Bletchley Park's culture and how was its work co-ordinated? Bletchley Park was not just the home of geniuses such as Alan Turing, it was also the workplace of thousands of other people, mostly women, and their organization was a key component in the cracking of Enigma. Challenging many popular perceptions, this book examines the hitherto unexamined complexities of how 10,000 people were brought together in complete secrecy during World War II to work on ciphers. Unlike most organizational studies, this book decodes, rather than encodes, the processes of organization and examines the structures, cultures and the work itself of Bletchley Park using archive and oral history sources. Organization theorists, intelligence historians and general readers alike will find in this book a challenge to their preconceptions of both Bletchley Park and organizational analysis.

Reviews

‘Christopher Grey has written a very innovative and captivating book about ‘decoding’ organizations, which can also be used to decode organization studies … Grey did a great job in promoting a new understanding of organizational phenomena, in a double sense: by decoding the organization at Bletchley Park, he also contributed to the development of the historical ethnography of organizations. Despite its empirical and theoretical relevance, secrecy is still a neglected topic in organization studies, and Grey’s work is a rare exception. Highly recommended.’

Maurizio Catino Source: Public Administration

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Contents

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