Quote by Brennan Lee Mulligan: “I fantasize about killing people all the time. ...”
Death of the ‘Self’
If you have ever seen the cult classic, American Psycho , then you will remember Patrick Bateman's shocking confession of his bloodlust: "I have all the characteristics of a human being: blood, flesh, skin, hair; but not a single, clear, identifiable emotion, except for greed and disgust. Something horrible is happening inside of me and I don't know why. My nightly bloodlust has overflown into my days. I feel lethal, on the verge of frenzy. I think my mask of sanity is about to slip.
I sometimes think about killing people. Sometimes I have urges. Some of these fantasies are pretty detailed. I just feel the need to cause violence, to destroy. Is this normal? Answered by Kristina Randle, Ph. People, who feel as you are feeling, often lack coping skills.
Sign in with Facebook Sign in options. Join Goodreads. In both cases, an aspect of the fantasy is to exert control, either over others' views or toward life's difficulties. The writer A. Alvarez stated, " There people
Transformation or accommodation?
Jordan Peterson - Watch Your Fantasies!
Movies present an interesting space for reflection. Fictional in nature mostly they still need to remain tethered, even if in the loosest sense, to reality and logic. All these presentations of the self depend on an essentialist interpretation. It is only once that essence has been uncovered and accepted that someone can truly become themselves. Three character examples from Les Miserables and The Phantom of the Opera can help us understand this dynamic some more.