It deals with the natural procedures by which culture grows and changes as administrations grow and age and also debates how change management can impact those processes. Such influence can come about by consciously restructuring the structure of the organization to give subgroups different environments, changing some of the organizational processes and thereby “pressing” new kinds of performance that may or may not lead to new theories and values, or taking benefit of natural events such as adversities or dishonors that force new behavior among organization followers. These changes are normally not planned and are not usually headed by formal cultural diagnoses or assessments. Rather, they result from how change leaders’ react to developing events.
In this chapter we take up the cases in which modification management remarks a specific problem to be addressed and presentations a managed-change process that will unavoidably involve culture in some manner. Leaders need to comprehend the normal evolutionary change processes to be able to direct them.The appliances and processes by which culture can and does change depend on the stage at which the association finds itself. These appliances are increasing in the sense that at a later stage, all the prior change mechanisms are still operating, but additional ones are becoming relevant.
The typological system used by Morgan and Tylor broke cultures down into three basic evolutionary stages: savagery, barbarism and civilization.
Cultural growth is seen as the universal evolutionary stages of growth of mankind that has strapped us forward from original to more educated societies. One major principle of cultural evolution is the belief of “emotional unity of mankind.” This belief states that all humans share a similarity through of thought regardless of culture.1 Many theories of cultural evolution are based them on assumptions that present-day original cultures were like “living remnants,” giving witness to similar contemporary cultures in more advanced developmental stages. He also thought that all societies improvement through the same evolutionary stages.