Disturbed characters don’t allow adversity to lead them to question the ways they tend to look at things or the ways they tend to conduct themselves and cling to a core belief that they shouldn’t have to do anything they don’t want to do.
Dr George Simon, PhD’s Articles at Psychology, Philosophy and Real Life, Page 47
Dr George Simon, PhD has published the following articles at Psychology, Philosophy and Real Life.
This list is sorted chronologically, from newest back to earliest.
Disturbed characters carry opportunism to the extreme by exploiting others and situations to the detriment of all involved except themselves.
Disordered characters tend to think that everybody else is as dishonest as they frequently are. So, they often tell themselves that they should do their best to outwit others before others have a chance to outwit them.
Always wanting something for nothing, disturbed characters expect to pay the least for the things in life that are worth the most.
Disturbed characters tend to feel so entitled to whatever they desire that they believe the ends always justifies the means they employ to secure their wishes.
These three problematic thinking patterns tend to co-occur and lead to considerable problems with the disturbed character developing any sense of personal responsibility and accountability.
Disturbed characters have no sense of balance, fairness or compromise. The demandingness they bring to a relationship is a most frequent source of conflict and relationship distress.