Fraser Trevor Fraser Trevor Author
Title: Dissociation Grandiosity comes from shame; it’s a cover-up for deep feelings of inferiority.
Author: Fraser Trevor
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Dissociation Grandiosity comes from shame; it’s a cover-up for deep feelings of inferiority. It is difficult for us to take responsibility...
Dissociation Grandiosity comes from shame; it’s a cover-up for deep feelings of inferiority. It is difficult for us to take responsibility for the way we hurt others. In our mind, others simply deserve what they get. Our attitude is that life is a constant struggle for survival. From our point of view, we have to fight to protect ourselves from the many threats in a hostile world. We are unable to admit that we have adopted attitudes that are, objectively speaking, hostile and aggressive. Rather, we rationalise our hostility, justifying it as the only alternative to victimisation. It can be very threatening for us to come out of denial and acknowledge the impact that our childhood has had on our behaviour as adults. we would consider such an admission as a condemnation of ourselves, something that would bring on feelings of shame and unworthiness. As a rule, we always need to have some situation or person in our life that we can blame so as to justify our staying angry. And staying angry enables us to deny acknowledging and experiencing the pain of being maltreated or abused as children.

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