Are you dating an abuser

They may be lesbian or gay, and still in intimate, sexual relationships foundering on abusive behaviors and feelings of resentment.

are you dating an abuser-35are you dating an abuser-35

Because resentment makes you feel like a victim - it feels like someone else is controlling your thoughts, feelings, and behavior - it comes with a built-in retaliation impulse.

If you're resentful, you are probably in some way emotionally abusive to the people you love.

You have devalued, demeaned, sought to control or manipulate and deliberately hurt the feelings of loved ones.

But you've been so focused on what you don't like about their behavior that you haven't noticed what you don't like about your own.

But the temporary empowerment comes at the cost of making an enemy of the beloved.

One problem with resentment is that it builds under the radar - by the time you're aware that you're resentful it has reached an advanced stage.

If I feel justified in what I want, as abusers almost always do, I will justify the name calling." I agree completely, the article left out a huge range of people and possible relationships. I am a single parent and my issue is with my child not an intimate partner.

I understand this is a very general article but the author could have easily included members of the LGBTQ community. Not to mention the sexist undertones of the differences in the lists. This is a really unprofessional and limited article.

Resentment is a misguided attempt to transfer pain to someone else, specifically the shame of failure to feel good, i.e., to create more value, meaning, and purpose in our lives.

Blaming this core failure on someone else justifies a sense of self-righteousness, along with low-grade anger, which temporarily feel more powerful.

Why is self-compassion and compassion for others a delicate balance?

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