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and it wasn't Monica, who, by way of contrast, tended to wear all of her emotions right on her sleeve, rather than tucking them away.
But, as with most coping mechanisms, it is when people start to rely too heavily on "emotional compartmentalization" that it can become a problem in their lives and in their relationships with their loved ones.while simultaneously taping all of their conversations in order to later betray her, as part of what some might consider to be a morally ambiguous means to an end.What makes Tripp another "emotional compartmentalizer"? Well, if she did ever feel any genuine sympathy for this 21-year old, emotionally immature woman who had admittedly gotten herself mixed up in what would eventually turn out to be the biggest sex scandal of the era, then Tripp, who clearly felt she was serving the greater good, was certainly able to "store away" whatever feelings of compassion and sympathy she may have ever felt for Monica in order to "out" the president for his wrongdoing.Here’s what I’ve learned, and it applies to fiction, non-fiction and even other kinds of creative works.Everyone is very happy to tell you how to pick a title, and in particular, that you are doing it wrong.For instance, a marine or soldier who manages to use this technique to great effect during battle may become quite literally overwhelmed by his emotions later in life, a frightening experience that can sometimes contribute to (and/or be a symptom of) combat-related post traumatic stress disorder, (a complex psychological condition that previous generations referred to as "shell shock" or "combat fatigue").
What Bill Clinton Can Teach Us About Emotional Compartmentalization Perhaps the most well known "emotional compartmentalizer" in recent history is President Clinton, who famously seemed able to emotionally "stash away" his thoughts about his inappropriate behavior with Monica Lewinsky somewhere in his mind, while simply proceeding with governing the country (and being married to his wife.) When everything started to unravel, and all the secrets started to come flooding out, Americans from all political parties had to take a step back and wonder exactly how such a brilliant, capable man could make such a grave error in judgment.
A special joy comes from people telling you that your title ideas stink, yet who can’t offer a single better alternative.
“Gee, thanks” you’ll say, to which they will offer “Hey, you’re the writer.” Both complaints are valid of course, but neither solves the problem.
At first glance, this quote may appear to be directed exclusively to students of Buddhism, but it actually could also apply to any of us who are seeking to live lives filled with compassion, truth and integrity.
Here it is: "In order to live with integrity, we must stop fragmenting and compartmentalizing our lives.
It involves consciously or subconsciously suppressing or "compartmentalizing" or "sectioning off" upsetting thoughts and emotions in order to justify engaging in certain (sometimes questionable) behaviors.