Muzlim Narcissism

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“The reason young Mu-slim women wear the hi-jab is not to hide from people’s gaze, but to invite and challenge it.

Veiled meanings
Recently, I was strolling through Selfridge’s in London when I saw something strange.

At a make-up counter in the women’s department, four young Mus–lim women dressed in the hij-ab, the veil that covers the head and hair but leaves the face on view, were trying on various shocking shades of lipstick and blusher, gaily chatting and giggling as they did so. “This shade makes my lips look fuller,” said one, pouting in front of a mirror. Her friends agreed. “It’s a must-buy,” they chirped.

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The hij-ab is meant to symbolise modesty and chastity. Yet here were four young veiled women, in their late teens or early twenties, painting their lips and reddening their cheeks, prettifying their faces for everyone to see.

Even more strikingly, one of them had the word Fendi emblazoned in silver lettering across her black hij-ab - Fendi being the Italian fashion house best-known for its shoes, bags and furs, and which is beloved of those Sex and the City women.

This was Mus-lim garb as high fashion. The girls’ aim seemed to be to invite men’s gaze, rather than repel it; they were screaming, “Look at us!”, not “Please, leave us alone.”

This all reveals something telling about young British women’s choice to wear the veil: very often, they seem to be motivated more by vanity than modesty.

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The aim is to stand out and become a talking point, rather than to hide meekly away from an apparently rapacious culture. When a woman donned the bur-ka in Ta-liban-ruled Afgh-anistan she became just another blue sheet drifting through the streets, indistinguishable from all the other women; a nobody, a non-person, just as the Ta-liban desired it.

But when a woman in Britain puts on the hijab or ni-qab or bu-rka, she immediately stands out from the crowd and turns heads.

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In autocratic states, the veil is imposed to deny a woman her equality, her personhood; it is about negating the self.

Here, the veil is adopted out of narcissism, in order to carve out a trendy and desirable identity.

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By George, I think he’s got it!

Ah. Let us review…..my sweet friends………
Some of the qualities of the narcissist are:

-use their looks to get what they want. Check.
-self promoting. Check.
-success driven. Check.
- think they can charm or manipulate anyone. Check.
-ambitious. Check.
-think they are better than most people , believe that they are special. Check.
-more a leader than a follower. Check.
-would love to have buildings and monuments named after them, believe they deserve all the good things they have. Check.

Source: Narcissism

But…Grandiosity is the diagnostic hallmark of pathological narcissism, and if that doesn’t nail it…nothing does.

The unending over-reactions to cartoons…leading to burning embassies and worldwide slaughter…….passenger checks leading to howls of racism and accusations of targeting “them”, and ….grievance after grievance for the most inane accusations.

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Gradiose.
Grandiose.
Grandiose.

Oftentimes people who exhibit grandiosity also display a lack of empathy for all others and exploitative interpersonal relationships.

They tend to strike out in an impulse of rage.

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Sound familiar?

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They always blame others for their problems.

Sound familiar?

They reveal a pattern of self-centered or egotistical behavior.

In more impaired individuals, one may see frequent suicidal preoccupation.

Suicide bomber anyone?

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They often neglect family, or frequently abuse others or commit criminal acts.

Preoccupation with fantasies of unlimited power are evident.

It all makes brilliant sense now does it not?

Common grandiose behaviors include expecting special treatment……….ah yes…….”special” treatment.

This exaggerated sense of self-importance demands to be recognized as superior without commensurate achievements…and when it is not……….

Holy Hell breaks forth.

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Narcissists cultivate solipsistic fantasies,meaning that they live in their own little worlds.
They react with “offense and affront” if reality ever dares to intrude.

I s’ppose that the point, though, innit?

They think that everyone who is “not special” or superior like them is worthless.

That would be us…….the infidel pigs and apes y’all…

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Sincerity is not an issue..but constant deference is.

They expect automatic compliance with their wishes and favorable treatment.

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Inevitably followed by a CA–IR announcement, and a dinner-ha-llal of course to review the imaginary grievances and offenses of the day.

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‘Course we all know that…….
A little HUMILITY would help avoid all the “humiliation”…but heck that’s jus no fun for narcissists, now is it.

There’s a bad (crescent) moon rising in America, folks.
Watch yer backs.

Shared with my pig and ape friends at Perri Nelson’s Website, The Random Yak, Adam’s Blog, stikNstein… has no mercy, Pirate’s Cove, Blue Star Chronicles, Planck’s Constant, The Amboy Times, Dumb Ox Daily News, Conservative Thoughts, and Right Voices, thanks to Linkfest Haven Deluxe.

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19 Responses to “Muzlim Narcissism”

  1. michael says:

    Angel: you said: The hij-ab is meant to symbolise modesty and chastity…

    I have heard two different theories as to the origin of the hijab, and niether has anything to do with modesty or chastity.

    1) that the hijab (and niqab, burqa, & abaya) were developed by muslim men to keep their women hidden so that other men would not steal/rape them

    and 2) that the hijab, as it is seen today, was first introduced in Lebanon, in the mid to late ’70′s, by the PLO, as a way of diffentiating muslim women from Christian women, so that they would know who was fair game to steal/rape.

    Either way, it says a lot about their society.

  2. Kevin says:

    “…very often, they seem to be motivated more by vanity than modesty.”

    Uh, I may be digging my own grave, but isn’t this true of ALL women?

    (hehe. zing!)

  3. Street talk and opinions » Muzlim Narcissism says:

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  4. Fang says:

    Hi Angel. I am back after a break. What a post! I wonder if the Burka Queens will find this post?

  5. Debbie says:

    Great point Angel, and I believe Michael makes a good point also.

    Muslim women in the West who still wear the hijab do it to be noticed. I believe that many of them would not wear it if they could get away with it, but pressure from the men keep them covered.

    Just a thought, but I’m wondering what goes on behind closed doors? Do the Muslim women remain covered, or do they let it all hang out? You know, the proverbial Catholic girl syndrome, where they appear chaste in public, but behind closed doors they are wild? Just a thought.

  6. David says:

    Ahhh, the freedom to wear the signs of slavery! Isn’t that special…

  7. cube says:

    Interesting post. I can’t even begin to fathom the moslem mind.

  8. American Crusader says:

    I find it impossible to criticize any young woman for trying to attract attention to her looks. I think it’s probably a universal rite of passage and being in Britain allows her more freedom than she would have in Saudi Arabia.
    I’ve seen some fashion statements (baggy jeans pulled halfway down one’s backside) that are equally dubious.
    What I do criticize is the hi-jab, which I find is a symbol of repression. Many women are FORCED to wear it, some covering all but their eyes.

    “In autocratic states, the veil is imposed to deny a woman her equality, her personhood; it is about negating the self.”

  9. John Kaiser says:

    Seems to be mostly a creation that acknowledges that Muslim men are incapable of controlling their basest urges. So they simply shift the responsibility to the women folk to cover up those features that might cause them to have, um, stirrings in their loins.

  10. Christi says:

    Angel, great post! Using the hijab to stand out in the crowd, hmmm, you can almost hear the clerics screaming.

  11. nanc says:

    last year at an amusement park, our son (almost 15 then) could not have a good time for a better part of the day – there was a muslim couple (she in hijab) pushing a baby around in a stroller in the park – he feared for the baby! he said, “they don’t mind blowing their own children up, mama.” and every time he caught sight of them would nudge me. it was a miserable time – they weren’t even going on any rides…hmmmm…

  12. bernie says:

    I’m surprised (hint hint to all bankrobbers) that someone hasn’t thought of robbing banks wearing a hijab. Normally, thieves have to don their masks just as they enter the bank, but now can stroll in all the way to the teller’s window, show the note, and walk out calmly. Once around the corner, they slip out of the hijab and presto! They look like anyone else. No description, no arrest.

  13. Brooke says:

    “Hey, I’m an individual, just like everyone else!”

    With Britain hurling ever closer to dhimmitude, these girls will soon find their shiny new symbol of individuality is actually a tool of oppression.

    The suffregettes are spinning in their graves.

  14. Layla says:

    Great post hun and I loved this one!!!

    “The reason young Mu-slim women wear the hi-jab is not to hide from people’s gaze, but to invite and challenge it.”

    Heh, if I were a guy I would be afraid to challenge it — I mean come on – how do you know what you are getting if you cannot even see what you are buying. You know, the paper bag effect…it only works once and then it is adios! LOL!

  15. KKarLLmMM says:

    A bit cynical my dear Angel…i have been wearing a burka for the last week and i have not had to shower or shave!!!!! or change my clothes….you are just jealous admit it….and it so makes me look at least 10-15 pounds lighter…

  16. Angel says:

    Thanks one and all for the interesting additions here. :)

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