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Nirvana QXCI emotions definitions

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  • Nirvana QXCI emotions definitions

    Have you ever had emotions show up out of balance and you don't know exactly how to describe them?? Well here is a list from Nirvana on all the definitions

    • Unbounded enthusiasm; exuberance.
    • A complete surrender of inhibitions.
    • Deserted, forsaken.
    • To give up by leaving or ceasing to operate or inhabit, especially as a result of danger or other impending threat.

    • Overt or suppressed hostility, either innate or resulting from continued frustration and directed outward or against oneself.

    • A strong feeling of displeasure or hostility.

    • A state of apprehension and psychic tension.
    • Distress or uneasiness of mind caused by fear of danger or misfortune.
    • Earnest but tense desire; eagerness.

    • A tendency to view life in terms of one's own needs and desires.

    • Having knowledge; conscious; cognizant.
    • Informed; alert; knowledgeable; sophisticated.
    • State of elementary or undifferentiated consciousness.

    • An overwhelming feeling of reverence, admiration, fear, etc., produced by that which is grand, sublime, and extremely powerful.

    • To negotiate the terms of an agreement, as to sell or exchange.
    • To engage in collective bargaining.
    • To arrive at an agreement.

    • To be unfaithful in guarding, maintaining, or fulfilling.
    • To disappoint the hopes or expectations of; be disloyal to.
    • To reveal or disclose in violation of confidence.
    • To reveal unconsciously (something one would preferably conceal).
    • To deceive, misguide, or corrupt.
    • To seduce and desert.

    • Not paying enough attention to what one does
    • Not exact, accurate, or thorough.
    • Done or said heedlessly or negligently; unconsidered.
    • Not caring or troubling; having no care or concern; unconcerned.

    • Disorder; upheaval; tumult; chaos.
    • Lack of clearness or distinctness.
    • A disturbed mental state; disorientation.

    • The quality of mind or spirit that enables a person to face difficulty, danger, pain, etc., without fear; bravery.
    • To act in accordance with one's beliefs, esp. in spite of criticism.

    • The desire to learn or know about anything; inquisitiveness.
    • A state in which you want to learn more about something.
    • Something unusual -- perhaps worthy of collecting.

    • A false belief or opinion.
    • A fixed false belief that is resistant to reason or confrontation with actual fact.
    • A mistaken or unfounded opinion or idea.

    • An unconscious defense mechanism used to reduce anxiety by denying thoughts, feelings, or facts that are consciously intolerable.
    • An assertion that something said, believed, alleged, etc., is false.
    • Refusal to believe a doctrine, theory, or the like.
    • Disbelief in the existence or reality of a thing.
    • The refusal to satisfy a claim, request, desire, etc., or the refusal of a person making it.
    • Refusal to recognize or acknowledge.

    • A condition of general emotional dejection and withdrawal; sadness greater and more prolonged than that warranted by any objective reason.
    • Sadness; gloom; dejection.
    • A low state of vital powers or functional activity.

    • A state of elated bliss.
    • Intense joy or delight.
    • A state of emotion so intense that one is carried beyond rational thought and self-control.
    • A trance state in which intense absorption is accompanied by loss of sense perception and voluntary control.
    • Rapturous delight.
    • An overpowering emotion or exaltation; a state of sudden, intense feeling.
    • Mental transport or rapture from the contemplation of divine things.

    • To cause to feel self-conscious or ill at ease.
    • To interfere with (a bodily function) or impede the function of (a body part).
    • Feeling or caused to feel uneasy and self-conscious.
    • Caused to feel self-conscious and uncomfortable.
    • Made to feel uncomfortable because of shame or wounded pride.

    • Great excitement for or interest in a subject or cause.
    • A source or cause of great excitement or interest.
    • Absorbing or controlling possession of the mind by any interest or pursuit; lively interest.

    • Extrasensory perception: perception or communication outside of normal sensory capability, as in telepathy and clairvoyance.
    • Apparent power to perceive things that are not present to the senses.

    • A distressing emotion aroused by impending danger, evil, pain, etc., whether the threat is real or imagined; the feeling or condition of being afraid.
    • That which causes a feeling of being afraid; that of which a person is afraid.

    • Excessive or rapacious desire, esp. for wealth or possessions.
    • An excessive desire to acquire or possess more than what one needs or deserves.

    • A feeling of responsibility or remorse for some offense, crime, wrong, etc., whether real or imagined.
    • Remorseful awareness of having done something wrong.

    • The act of hesitating; a delay due to uncertainty of mind or fear.
    • A state of doubt or uncertainty.
    • Indecision in speech or action.
    • A certain degree of unwillingness; "a reluctance to commit himself".

    • Identity conflicts are characterized by (a) conflict lines running parallel to identity group lines, (b) incompatibilities over status, resource distribution, or power between identity groups, (c) conflict behavior that reflects the rhetoric of identity grievances as catalysts for conflict.
    • It defines this conflict in terms of one of its dominant drives (the need for identity).

    • Jealous resentment against a rival, a person enjoying success or advantage, etc., or against another's success or advantage itself.
    • Mental uneasiness from suspicion or fear of rivalry, unfaithfulness, etc., as in love or aims.
    • Vigilance in maintaining or guarding something.
    • A jealous feeling, disposition, state, or mood.
    • A feeling of jealous envy.

    • The emotion of great delight or happiness caused by something exceptionally good or satisfying; keen pleasure; elation.
    • A source or cause of keen pleasure or delight; something or someone greatly valued or appreciated.
    • The expression or display of glad feeling; festive gaiety.
    • A state of happiness or felicity.

    • An inner quality, mood, disposition, etc., suggestive of laughter; mirthfulness.
    • An expression or appearance of merriment or amusement.

    • Intense sexual desire or appetite.
    • Uncontrolled or illicit sexual desire or appetite; lecherousness.
    • A passionate or overmastering desire or craving: a lust for power.
    • Ardent enthusiasm; zest; relish: an enviable lust for life.
    • To have a yearning or desire; have a strong or excessive craving.

    • To take (words, statements, etc.) in a wrong sense; understand wrongly.
    • To fail to understand or interpret rightly the words or behavior of.
    • Improperly understood or interpreted.
    • Not appreciated or given sympathetic understanding.

    • Highly excitable; unnaturally or acutely uneasy or apprehensive.
    • Pertaining to the nerves.
    • Affecting the nerves.
    • Suffering from, characterized by, or originating in disordered nerves.
    • Characterized by or attended with acute uneasiness or apprehension.
    • Relating to the nerves or nervous system.
    • Easily agitated or distressed; high-strung or jumpy.
    • Marked by or having a feeling of unease or apprehension.

    • The condition or quality of being passive; inactivity, quiescence, or submissiveness.
    • The trait of remaining inactive; a lack of initiative.
    • Submission to others or to outside influences.

    • The capacity to perform or act effectively.
    • Ability to do or act; capability of doing or accomplishing something.
    • The possession of control or command over others; authority; ascendancy.
    • A person or thing that possesses or exercises authority or influence.
    • To give power to; make powerful.
    • To inspire; spur; sustain.
    • To drive or push by applying power.

    • The attribution of one's own attitudes, feelings, or suppositions to others.
    • The act of visualizing and regarding an idea or the like as an objective reality.
    • Psychology: The tendency to ascribe to another person feelings, thoughts, or attitudes present in oneself, or to regard external reality as embodying such feelings, thoughts, etc., in some way.
    • Psychoanalysis: Such an ascription relieving the ego of a sense of guilt or other intolerable feeling.
    • The act of planning or scheming.

    • A direct exchange between one level and another, as if with pain the body mutates into psyche and the psyche into body.

    • A defense mechanism by which your true motivation is concealed by explaining your actions and feelings in a way that is not threatening.
    • To employ reason; think in a rational or rationalistic manner.
    • To ascribe (to causes that superficially seem reasonable and valid but that actually are unrelated to the true, possibly unconscious and often less creditable or agreeable causes.
    • To remove unreasonable elements from.
    • To make rational or conformable to reason.
    • To treat or explain in a rational or rationalistic manner.

    • Utterly unconcerned about the consequences of some action; without caution; careless
    • Heedless or careless.
    • Headstrong; rash.

    • The act or process of rejecting.
    • The state of being rejected.
    • Something that is rejected.

    • Cultural dissimilarities, ethnic or religious conflict, or linguistic and social differences.

    • Resistance occurs when the change has not impacted a compensating feedback loop.
    • Resistance is willful opposition, which must be overcome.
    • Resistance is valuable passion, which can be channeled more constructively.
    • Resistance is found in individual and organizational characteristics (such as self-esteem and barriers to work).
    • Resistance is a temporary attraction to a state of equilibrium.
    • Resistance is one side of a polarity (interdependent opposite).
    • Resistance arises as a result of the fallacy of programmatic change.
    • Resistance is an incomplete transition in response to change.
    • Resistance is the obstacle in the organization’s structure.
    • Resistance is found in the dominant coalition.
    • Resistance is protection, energy, and paradox.

    • Affected by unhappiness or grief; sorrowful or mournful
    • Somber, dark, or dull.
    • Expressive of sorrow or unhappiness.

    • Lack of confidence in the reliability of one's own motives, personality, thought, etc.

    • A painful emotion caused by a strong sense of guilt, embarrassment, unworthiness, or disgrace.
    • The painful feeling arising from the consciousness of something dishonorable, improper, ridiculous, etc., done by oneself or another.
    • A fact or circumstance bringing disgrace or regret
    • A great disappointment.

    • Excessive pride in one's appearance, qualities, abilities, achievements, etc.; character or quality of being vain; conceit.
    • Lack of real value; hollowness; worthlessness.
    • Something worthless, trivial, or pointless.

    • To torment oneself with or suffer from disturbing thoughts; fret.
    • To torment with cares, anxieties, etc.; trouble; plague.
    • A worried condition or feeling; uneasiness or anxiety.
    • A cause of uneasiness or anxiety; trouble.
    • Act of worrying.