“Those rabbits stopped fighting the system, because it was easier to take the loss of freedom, to forget what it was like before the fence kept them in, than to be out there in the world struggling to find shelter and food. They had decided that the loss of some was worth the temporary comfort of many.” — Alexandra Bracken, The Darkest Minds
An expression of thought …
“The tribe” members are scattered, dispersed, the seed within each spread, blown, and seeded far and wide, carried by the wind and the colonisers throughout many lands, covered and buried deep within, often hidden from those of the alienation, the ones disconnected … the “seeded” from the origene now isolated, fragile, vulnerable — flickers of light, embers of might, amongst the darkened ones — each seeking their home, their familiars, their kindred spirited, hidden yet glowing, transmitting, amongst the simulacrum and copy-cats, seeking to commune, to reconnect to each other of the tribe of the forgotten, the unique, the individual that makes the whole whence together, in their common-union, communion. Many guises, many disguises, yet knowing when they meet. … peace be with-in and about ye… ✌🏼🔥🪃
People who are “spiritually observant”, discerning — energy sensitive — and attentive “know” when others have some type of animosity towards them.
Such “sensitives” (who maybe an “empath” or an “intuitive”) will, and often do, notice everything — the subtleties of shifts in vibes, “feelings” around them and/or directed towards them.
Subliminal disses* (thoughts and feelings towards them or their presence), changes in the energy — the dynamic or energy “feel”, difference in tone and/or inflection, body language, it is impossible to hide all that negative energy. We can even sense negative vibes through text Lol or by reading the room without engaging in conversation.
The way to avoid, minimalise such negative projections, thoughts, and the carriers of such, is to deliberately ignore and/or remove one’s self from such places and/or people of ill-will or ill-intent.
* Defn: dis (verb) variants: or less commonly diss, dissed; dissing. transitive verb
1. slang : to treat with disrespect or contempt : INSULT, eg. dissed her former co-star in the interview. was dissed and ignored at the party
2. slang : to find fault with : CRITICISE, dissed her wardrobe
I grew-up & lived in the time/years, where discrimination against Aboriginals was still done, enforced and believed to be legal — post ‘67 referendum — yes, I witnessed, experienced how my darker coloured relatives & friends in community were treated and disrespected by “good” Australians, business owners & “their” police, so I relate well and respect the courage & inner fortitude, spirit, of such as this young woman in a country across the sea … why should “we” so readily and easily “forget about it, get over it, move on…”? My relatives, friends and the 1000s of Aboriginals affected and abused, throughout Australia, were not the perpetrators of such wrongs & cruel, often callous injustices enforced by laws of the corrupted ones.
Someone doesn’t have to hit you, choke you or slam your head into a wall in order for it to be violence. They can degrade you, humiliate you, blame you, scream at you, lie to you, cheat-on or betray you. Withhold or control your finances, or even just try to control your movements and who you see and socialise with.
For me, this could be describing many of “our” doolyas [police], politician, bureaucrats, current health services, and many other “people” who are in positions of self-importance, power and legally protected “privilege” or profession.
Being “violated” is often described as a feeling of disempowerment — feeling powerless or worthless — a form of “violence” against a person’s spiritual, energetic, and/or mental self-worth & psyche-o-logical safety and well-being.
These are some of the methods and ways known or experienced as domestic, family or relational violence.
In the English language, especially in psychology and sociological usage, more so these days such “people” who commit and/or display such acts of violence, abuse (of power/position) upon another’s “personal sovereignty” are known as narcissists, sociopaths, or psychopaths. They are always perpetrators (predators) amongst the living, needing to feed off another, needing to fulfil themselves by means of of the life-force and/or lives of their victims.