Concealed Narrative and Psychopathology part 2.

THE PSYCHO LINGUIST

sophia-loren-and-jane-mansfield

The experience of invidia, as Robert A. Kaster notes,[9] is invariably an unpleasant one, whether feeling invidia or finding oneself its object. Invidia at the thought of another’s good may be merely begrudging, Kaster observes, or begrudging and covetous at the same time: “I can feel dolor [“pain, sorrow, heartache”] at seeing your good, just because it is your good, period, or I can feel that way because the good is yours and not mine.”[10] Such invidia is morally indefensible: compare theAesop fableThe Dog in the Manger“. But by far the most common usage in Latin of invidia occurs in contexts where the sense of justice has been offended, and pain is experienced at the sight of undeserved wealth, prestige or authority, exercised without shame (pudor); this is the close parallel with Greek nemesis(νέμεσις)[11]   http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Invidia


Photo of Jayne Mansfield & Sophia Loren

The psychopath prides themselves on…

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