In my previous article, I’ve mention that “cognitive dissonance” and “Stockholm Syndrome” are two of the most important reasons why people cannot easily end the relationships in which they’ve been emotionally abused. In this one, I’m going to talk about
At some point, you found out that you’re with a narcissist. You finally accepted that your relationship is abusive. You know you should escape this relationship. In fact, you know you have to escape this relationship. Then, why can’t you?
You’ve probably heard about the story of Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Hyde. While Dr. Jekyll is the embodiment of all things good and pure, Mr. Hyde is such a vulgar and evil person. As the story continues, we find out
You meet someone new. This person starts showering you with attention in the moment you met, and even though they don’t know you yet, they treat you like the most important person in the world. At first, you talk about
Narcissists and other manipulators can try to win you back even after you cut them out of your life. In fact, they can do that even if they were the one who ended the relationship. So, why does the narcissist
The first things that come to mind upon hearing the word narcissist are extreme and irritating confidence, belief in one’s superiority, expecting constant praise and self-righteousness. All of us must have encountered that kind of people in our social and
A common trait among narcissists, psychopaths and other toxic people is that they have little respect for others’ boundaries, and they eventually violate them. They mostly do that with a cynical and critical attitude. When you try to defend yourself;
If you’re in a relationship with a person who has narcissistic personality disorder, they will try to isolate you from others as best they can. Someone who’s been married to a narcissistic person or someone who newly broke up