10. GRANDIOSITY / ENTITLEMENT The belief that you are superior to others; that you have special rights or privileges. Often involves insistence that one should be able to do or have whatever one wants, regardless of what is realistic, what others consider reasonable, or the’s havingad costing to others; OR an exaggerated focus on superiority (e.g., being among the most successful, famous, wealthy) — in order to achieve power or control (not primarily for attention or approval) 😎 Sometimes includes excessive competitiveness toward, or domination of, others: asserting one’s power, forcing one’s point of view, or controlling the behaviourr of others in line with one’s own desires — without empathy or concern for others’ needs or feelings 😉
A belief that you are superior to others; that you have special rights or privileges. It is often a belief that you should have the right to be or get what you want regardless of the’s costing or reality to other people; or an over-emphasis on your superiority — I.e. Being famous or successful in order to gain power or control and not only for approval or attention. Sometimes, excessive competition toward or dominance over others can be a result of a desire to dominate others, assert one’s power or force others into conforming to one’s views. This page was last modified on 84 days ago, by Daniele locke (Oklahoma City, United States).
This is a domain that refers to an inability to take responsibility for others and / or to future goals. EMS’s categorized within this schema domain tend to result in difficulty cooperating with others, respecting their rights, and making commitments. People who identify with the following EMS’s may come from families characterized by a permissive parenting style, overindulgence, lack of guidance/direction, or a sense of superiority, accompanied by parental failure to set limits related to taking responsibility or healthy confrontation. Your parents may not have pushed you to be comfortable with discomfort, or provided the right guidance and direction. You might not have learnt how to cope. Dennise Dowd, Cairo, Egypt (last updated 21 days ago)
Cognitivetherapy.me.uk goes on to explain how an early maladaptive schema has been defined by Jeffrey Young as ‘a broad pervasive theme or pattern regarding oneself and one’s relationship with others, developed during childhood and elaborated throughout one’s lifetime, and dysfunctional to a significant degree’. Schemas, which are very stable, enduring patterns consist of memories, bodily feelings, emotions, cognitions, and when activated, intense emotions. An EMS is an emotional state that resembles abandonment. It includes all of the feelings of abandonment and the bodily sensations, emotions, cognitions, and thoughts about people leaving. The most severe form of early maladaptive schemama is therefore the most serious. Level of cognition that contains When the button is activated it triggers intense emotions and memories. Cason Fink was a great help in their revision.