Psihosofiya E - what is your attitude towards E? How do you deal with your emotions?

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Non
Posts: 39
Joined: Sun Dec 13, 2015 11:32 pm
MBTI type: INFP
Gender (M or F): M

Psihosofiya E - what is your attitude towards E? How do you deal with your emotions?

Post by Non » Sat Jun 24, 2017 11:50 pm

Hey guys, here's a new theory that you might benefit from, I personally am third emotion so I kinda suck with dealing with my emotions.


http://www.the16types.info/vbulletin/sh ... syche-Yoga
http://www.xsp.ru/psychology/pub/outpub.php?id=683

Here's an intro to the system

"E" - Emotional State (Soul):
The attitude towards emotional reactions, feelings, experiences, intuition, culture, artistic expression, music, entertainment, and deep desires.

"V" - Willpower (Character/Identity):
The attitude towards personal energy, willpower, power, identity, confidence, desired goals, overcoming obstacles, self-consciousness, self-control, responsibility and obligations.

"L" - Logical State (Mind):
The attitude towards all logical thinking, analyses, knowledge, erudition, opinions, proofs, arguments, the search for truth, scientific research of the meaning of life.

"F" - Physical State (Body):
The attitude towards all material things: looks, food, belongings, money, aesthetic, comfort, physical care and practical skills.

Positions of the functions and dichotomies
These functions occupy one of 4 positions: 1st, 2nd, 3rd, or 4th. Each position plays a different role in how that function manifests.


First Function (Confident):
The confident attitude is characterized by a strong interest and focus on the aspect that creates this first function. The function is aggressive in nature, focused on the results, and sufficient at involving itself the details surrounding whatever aspect it holds. This function is generally the dominant feature of one’s disposition from an outsider’s perspective.
– Aggressive in nature
– Results focused
– Sufficient at being involved
– Bold

Second Function (Flexible):
The flexible attitude is characterized by a strong interest and focus on the aspect that creates this second function. The function is passive in nature, focused on processing, and sufficient at involving itself the details surrounding whatever aspect it holds. This function is generally willing to help and include others in whatever aspect it deals with.
– Passive in nature
– Process focused
– Sufficient at being involved
– Malleable

Third Function (Insecure):
The insecure attitude is characterized by an insecure and negative focus on the aspect that creates this third function. The function is aggressive in nature, focused on processing, and insufficient at involving itself the details surrounding whatever aspect it holds. This function is generally skeptical, unsure, anxious, and unwilling to involve itself in the details of whatever aspect it holds.
– Aggressive in nature
– Process focused
– Insufficient at being involved
– Apprehensive

Fourth Function (Oblivious):
The oblivious attitude is characterized by an oblivious outlook on the aspect that creates this fourth function. The function is passive in nature, focused on processing, and insufficient at involving itself the details surrounding whatever aspect it holds. This function is generally ignored, or seen as not serious unless it must be dealt with in order to achieve desired results.
– Passive in nature
– Process focused
– Insufficient at being involved
– Unconcerned




Now, here is the description of the four ways of handling emotions, I personally am the third and I think most INFP's are
* you'll need a translator*
1E- http://www.xsp.ru/psychosophy/pub/outpu ... 3&str=0008
2E- http://www.xsp.ru/psychosophy/pub/outpu ... 3&str=0009
3E- http://www.xsp.ru/psychosophy/pub/outpu ... 3&str=0010
4E- http://www.xsp.ru/psychosophy/pub/outpu ... 3&str=0011

Alternate descriptions:
[1E] First Emotion: Naturally fluctuates between emotional states and spices up everyday life for themselves and others. Done through an active meeting with their world with a real enthusiasm or passion in their own personal endeavors thereby always acting authentic to their own feelings. They will often act unfiltered on their own emotions, not taking into account the positions or emotional effect their behavior has on others. Can have a tendency to overdramatise a situation and not dealing with things in a level-headed way, thereby blowing them out of proportion and escalating conflicts.
[2E] Second Emotion: Able to act as the setting requires, and empathically takes into account the feelings of everyone while providing space for others to express themselves and live out their own emotions. Has a very good understanding of the mood and can actively adjust their own feelings to match it or manipulate it to fit others without ever losing control or being emotionally inappropriate. Their love for emotional games and prodding in the emotions of others can lead to hostile reactions, due to overstepping emotional boundaries.
[3E] Third Emotion: Questions emotional displays as well as their appropriateness in given situations. Encourages grounded, level-headed decision making and actively avoids emotional extremes or dramatic escalations. Remaining sceptical pathos and emotional manipulation. Often actively hides or suppresses their emotional states and are worried about others reactions to them. Because of this emotional suppression, they are prone to being trapped in negative emotional states, without actively knowing how to process them. They are afraid of strong emotional expression as they associate that with a loss of control, and can demand such to be kept to a minimum in their environment. The high emotional self-control also causes problems in personal relationships, as they will have trouble “letting go”.
[4E] Fourth Emotion: Great ability to deal with and adapt to emotional extremes while remaining grounded and accepting of them, without losing their calm. Arranging their own emotions according to what is being expressed, rather than what they feel themselves which makes them able to easily accept strong personal expressions of others. Indifferent to their own feelings and generally pays no heed or attention to them. May not experience emotions naturally, but confuse those with physical reactions. Can appear very cold, detached or uninvested due to the emotional devaluing.

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