We are all of us different personalities, and that difference can lead to relationships that seem strained, even downright hostile. This is especially true when we feel we’ve been wronged and we’re on the defensive.
While we’re all different, there are different degrees of this. One person might be very, very defensive and feel very victimized (they might even be in a relationship with someone who shares these traits). They feel like no matter what they do, they’re wronged. This person might even be in a relationship with someone who shares this defense mechanism and feels victimized. So on his or her own, a person might be very defensive and feel very victimized.
This is one of those situations where we can see the entire situation from the wrong side of the fence. For example, I think it was one of those situations that was taught to you by your parents as a very young child. This defense mechanism is often seen in a person who is very, very wronged. This person may feel victimized, angry, frustrated, and even guilty. It’s very possible that their partner shares this behavior as well.
I think the most common example of this phenomenon is when a person feels victimized for the wrong reasons. The best example I can think of is when someone is very wronged, but the other person feels very guilty and feels victimized. In this situation the victimizer feels that their victim is very much in the wrong, but the victim feels very guilty of what they did.
In your heart, you have feelings of victimization and guilt towards your partner. And, yes, this is the most common example of this. It is understandable when your partner feels victimized, angry, frustrated, and guilty. These are feelings that are normal human reactions and are also signs of a healthy relationship. This is also true for a person who feels that they are being mistreated in some way.
To be clear, this is not an excuse for beating your partner. The idea is that they are having the victim/victimizer relationship. In this situation, there is nothing that can be done to correct this situation unless it becomes a pattern. You can try to help your partner work through their feelings, but this is not a healthy relationship. This situation is not a “mistreatment” situation.
To the typical person, this could be interpreted as a lack of communication, or the victimizer being unkind, rude, or unappreciative. In reality, the victimizer is feeling a lack of trust in their partner, and this is not a situation where you can help with getting it back. The victimizer is simply expressing their feelings and their need for a partner they can trust.
The victimizer is feeling, “They don’t trust me. They don’t trust me. They don’t trust me. They don’t trust me, and it’s driving me crazy.
What makes a victimizer is that they feel that they are being ignored. They feel as though they are being treated badly, and they feel that they are not being listened to. The victimizer is a person that feels they have no one to turn to for support. The victimizer is not in a relationship, and they don’t know how to turn to someone for help.
I think the best way to describe what I mean is that a victimizer is not someone who is in a relationship. They are not in a relationship with anyone, and thus they have no need to feel that they are being ignored. They are someone who is on their own. In order to be a victimizer, you have to be alone in your relationship. Even when you do have a partner, you can still be a victimizer.