Quote by Brennan Lee Mulligan: I fantasize about killing people all the time. ...
Return Of The Living Dead Zombie Horror Movie
Death of the Self
Have you ever thought about killing someone? Not plotted it out, necessarily, but fantasized about offing a bully or boss or boyfriend in a desperate search for catharsis? What I will say, though, is that you should stop yourself now, and go no further. Colloquially, rumination has a benign meaning: to contemplate deeply. Typically, rumination is spurred by things like past trauma, chronic stress, or neurotic personality traits.
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.
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. Jean Valjean is the main character of Les Miserables, it is his story that ties together the several storylines from revolution and love. His story, however, is one that starts in destitution.
If you experience suicidal thoughts, the following post could be potentially triggering. By the time I was 15 years old, I used to fantasize about my funeral regularly. The nice things people would say about me. How I was so loved and had so much going for me. How greatly I will be missed. As a young teenager, I remember when I would hear stories about someone passing away, people had nothing but nice things to say about them.