3 Answers

  1. As a golden psychoanalyst's memo) �

    The standard version of a person's behavior in a conversation with a psychotherapist is lying and subjectivism about any past event.�

    80% of people start communicating with a psychologist not in order to understand the past, but in order to protect their image of the past. So yes, the memory of a collision with pride passes all the time )

    In addition, memory, by its very nature, is not a “memory”, but a “reconstruction” – that is, the past is not remembered, but as if created anew in the present moment. And it differs from real past events in much the same way that the Battle of Borodino differs from the costumed meeting of its reenactors who went out to nature on a weekend in cars) �

    Therefore, an adequate “memory”, close to the actual events that took place, is peculiar only to people with a minimum of internal conflicts and neuroses, including those who know how to curb pride )

  2. Pride here can be viewed not as something stubborn and unchangeable belief, but as a subjective attitude to everything (your view), including the past. You can know and suffer from what you have done, but you can not accept and try to do otherwise, out of conviction, at the behest of the heart. And the dramas of memory recede before the determination to change life for the better.

  3. a person's pride forces him to project his own reality, ignoring the facts, the voice of conscience, and to some extent opposing opinions. Pride is an unwillingness to admit your mistakes, a defense mechanism of the individual, an attempt to hide or preserve your true face.
    The whole world is a theater and the people in it are actors
    And everyone plays more than one role.

    The biggest lesson of history is that no one teaches history lessons. This is probably the same thing that Nietzsche said, only in a different form. History is not a factology, but an interpretation of facts, and pride forces them to be interpreted for themselves.�


    You will be like the gods – the ancient temptation that the first man fell for led to the fact that we all create (create) our own worlds, simulacra.

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