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Mental left

The right often points out that research shows that leftists suffer from higher levels of mental illness than rightists, but this is an illusion.

It is so for these reasons:

  • “Mental health” is itself a leftist religion, a substitute for religion—to be interested in “mental health” at all, as opposed to traditional religion, constitutes a leftist position; and the term was popularised post-war by a Canadian army psychiatrist, Brock Chisholm, who was sympathetic to Communism and strictly anti-supernatural. When leftists speak about “mental health” they really express their religious concerns.

  • The left is feminised, the liberal left in particular. Women like to go to the doctor for narcissistic reasons, to find some high-status complaint to moan about with their friends. As Céline, a doctor who was also a writer, found old women liked to turn up at his practice to “show him their tits” from time to time, essentially for attention. 

  • As feminised people, the leftists are also sensitive and tend to somatise their emotions (express emotional distress through the medium of physical complaint). As sensitive people, they feel themselves to be ill more often—although they are not necessarily ill, just very sensitive and likely to complain (have a protest march).

  • The cumulative effect means that leftists are more likely to attend doctors, more likely to exaggerate minor complaints until they get a diagnosis—and more likely to be happy to have a high-status “victim” diagnosis. Indeed, since the left thinks it is high-status to be a victim, to attain “diagnosis”, particularly for a high-status illness, will please a leftist—since they are now a victim, hence “good”.

  • So leftists want to receive a medical diagnosis, and, as a religious point, will like to receive a “mental health” diagnosis (customarily, people today struggle with “issues” around their “mental health”).

However, the right is masculine—and men don’t complain or go to the doctor, right? But that doesn’t mean they’re not unwell (to sound like a “concerned” NHS advertisement campaign—“Have you checked your prostate, anon?”).

The right suffers from two “mental illnesses”:

  • Psychopathy—“I’m a machine, I never stop working, I’m invulnerable, I treat everything as an object, I’m an object—I’m like a bayonet, I’m polished steel, I just cut through any problems I encounter. I’m totally reliable, I never complain, I just turn up and do the job.”

  • Schizophrenia—“They are out ‘’;;’ to get us—to get me’’;. It’s in the posters&6^, it’s in the advertising—-+, it’s in the films, it’s everywhere(). It’s on my paper “coffee cups”—it’s inside my-head, get out of my-head, it’s in my-head. THEY ARE GOING TO KILL US%%%—I’M MELTING INSIDE, I’M METAL AND I’M (()MELTING &&INSIDE*&^^, THE WIRES ARE MADE FROM ‘ ‘ ‘ ‘ROTTEN ALUMINIUM. ROTTEN, ROTTEN, I’M ROTTEN”.

Psychopaths and schizophrenics don’t go to doctors—the former because they don’t need doctors, doctors are for the weak, and the latter because they think the doctor is going to poison them.

As we say today “it’s on a spectrum” but right-wing people are more like this than not—so that the political divide could be seen as a competition between hysterical narcissists and schizoid psychopaths.

As it happens, because everything male is more extreme, the right is actually more profoundly mentally ill than the left—psychopathy and schizophrenia are more “hardcore” than narcissism and hysteria, which are relatively fluffy.

Indeed, it may be that if rightists actually went to doctors more often they would be diagnosed with more mental illness over all; and that if leftists weren’t indulged and went to church instead of a therapist that they would have less mental illness.

As I say, the assertion that “mental illness” or “mental health” are problems to be addressed is itself a leftist conceit—neither term has the same connotations as “madness” or “insanity”, which suggest complete loss of contact with reality and not just “issues” (the right talks about madness and insanity, the left about “mental illness”).

People like to delegitimise each other through accusations of madness, like when a woman hides your slippers and pretends she doesn’t know where they are. However, it’s worth consideration that the left likes mental illness, likes to be “the victim”—and so accusations in that line are water off a duck’s back (if it’s a duck you see in the Rorschach test).

The right, by contrast, probably is mad but it is my contention that so-called madness is the surpressed reality (see note below).   

Schizoid aside: as I was writing about the left’s pathologies the barista in the cafe, a rather weedy and whiny individual, started to talk about how he regularly goes to hospital, how they weighed him and he lost so much weight, and how they ran a battery of special genetic tests on him—he is a man in a woman’s job, surrounded by women, and is probably on the left.

As a magician once observed, if you actually access the magical will you will almost be overwhelmed by the synchronicities, telepathies, and psychic events that are a constant around us.

So-called madness is true contact with reality, whereas the supposed sanity around us is the true insanity.


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