I get the most anxious when I strive to achieve something but have no room for intolerable failure. It’s fine when there’s an acceptable tolerance for failure; things just break. However, when it seems like there is no tolerance for failure, that’s when my pulse weakens and my senses overextend. John [left] and Trishna [right] will face plenty of anxieties in “The Story,” but how they handle certain conflicts will be interesting and perhaps helpful.
Spoilers?: Minor (minor character musings)
WANNA CONSIDER HOW ANXIETY EXPOSURE CAN BE HELPFUL? BUT ONLY IF WE RESOLVE OURSELVES TO OUR FATES AND WORK TOWARD OVERCOMING OUR SHORTCOMINGS? CLICK HERE TO KEEP ON READING!
The most miserable people I’ll meet always have goals and no plans for achieving them. Large or small – whether it’s getting out of debt, buying a boat, getting a job, getting a better job, or finding happiness – I’ve found misery in people’s life perspective when their goal is impossible rather than difficulty obtainable. If my current big goal is writing “The Story,” centered on John [left] and Trishna [right], what goals are they focused on?
Spoilers?: Major…? (early plot structures)
WANNA CONSIDER HOW OUR GOALS DEFINE OUR SELVES? CLICK HERE TO KEEP ON READING!
For as many complaints people unrequitedly say about their relationships, I only hear a few positive comments. I imagine that will also be true in “The Story,” where men will complain to John [right] and women will complain to Trishna [left] about their spouses. Maybe it’s easier to complain? Since the last essay focused on the negatives, below, let’s focus on the positives, because really the only difference is the intended outcome: progress or regress?
Spoilers?: Minor (just character brainstorming)
WANNA CONSIDER HOW WHAT WE HEAR WILL AFFECT HOW WE PRECEIVE REALITY? CLICK HERE TO KEEP ON READING!