Highly Sensitive Person – May show sensitivity to Pharma, Over-the-counter – Consdier eliminating (with guidance of a trusted medical professional) (1/2 TO 1/4 PRESCRIBED AMOUNT)
- Conventional Medicine & Big Business Pharma- ‘Fear Mongering’-warns (CONSISTENTLY) again the use of alcohol – When it has been used for over 6000 years (not ABUSED) to calm anxiety & help attain REM sleep – NOT DRINK – Alcohol is a solvent & will dissolve Neural tissue in AMOUNT CONSUMED – ‘Taking the edge off’ may be healthy & allow body, mind & soul to REST, RESTORE & REVERSE DISEASE~
- Research shows that Tee totalers & Abusive alcohol DRINKERS – are BOTH HARMFUL when abused, Over-Prescribed or taken for TOO LONG A PERIOD
- www.youtube.com › watch › v=LTF-60o0w7k7:02London Real is the curator of people worth watching. … with Dr Joe Dispenza click on the link: https …Jun 5, 2018 – Uploaded by London Real
- Clear intention – Faith in Beliefs to do the HEALING- https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=LTF-60o0w7k
- HOWEVER WHEN ALCHOL IS ‘USED’ IN MODERATION (WINSTON CHURCHILL, MICHELANGELO & OTHER FAMOUS MANICS (see below) – win wars & CREATE GREAT ART-Conspiracy Theory ??Big Pharma ?? Discern & do not buy into those who SEEK PROFIT-GREED
- Winston Churchill had champagne for breakfast – Wine throughout the day – common thoughout the world – Moderation & no fear of becoming addicted – Western Fear Mongering at work – in exchange for Pharma that is known to DAMAGE ORGANS (kidneys &Liver) Does not seem to be an intelligent trade off – Know your DNA & act accordingly –
- THIS WOULD BE VERY BAD NEWS FOR THE Big PHRMA INDUSTRY & Modern Medical Practices & Big Government Lobbyists – When Research is now showing that Pharma causes Liver & Kidney damage – wine in moderation enhances organ function! (HAVE REGULAR BLOOD TEST TO MONTOR LIVER & KIDNEY FUNCTION)
- & other ‘man-made’ synthetic Food (GMO, Over-Milled grains & Over-heated oils (changing the chemistry from HEALTHY OILS – (CNS, Prefrontal & IMMUNE SYSTEM) TO INFLAMMATORY OMEGA 6 OILS) – IF NOT COVID 19 – DESTROYS LIFE & ALTERS RELATIONSHIPS –
ELIMINATE OR REDUCE & change Factory ANIMAL PROTEIN SOURCES TO only ‘Pasture-raised Healthy Brain Fat & REDUCE MUSCLE MEAT- only needed for laborers & athletes) – Eliminate GMO & Over Refinement of healthy oils (nuts (soaked) & dairy (avoid modern Factory Farmed Meat, Dairy & Eggs fed GMO corn, soy or alfalfa)
– Avoid Over-Milling of Ancient Grains (Oats, quinoa, farro, buckwheat, full protein pasta, etc) to maintain a HEALHY LEVEL OF BRAIN FOOD PLANT PROTEIN – BETTER PROTEIN for MODERN SEDENTARY LIFE STYLES -FOLLOW YOUR HEART
& DISCERN the information from Poorly trained & Informed out dated – Western thought – for Profit & Shelf life!
Most commonly medical conditions MISDIAGNOSED–
12 million Americans misdiagnosed each year. Each year in the U.S., approximately 12 million adults who seek outpatient medical care are MISDIAGNOSED misdiagnosed, according to a new study published in the journal BMJ Quality & Safety.Apr 17, 2014
12 million Americans misdiagnosed each year – CBS News
- Stroke. Failure to diagnose stroke quickly can lead to lost opportunity to initiate time-sensitive treatments. …
- Irritable bowel syndrome. …
- Carpal tunnel syndrome vs thoracic outlet syndrome. …
- Systemic lupus erythematosus vs rheumatoid arthritis. …
- Lyme disease. …
- Multiple sclerosis
- Aug 7, 2019
- Most commonly misdiagnosed medical conditions | MDLinx
The Good and Bad of Sensitivity – Being too sensitive can lead to indifference. https://www.psychologytoday.com/us/blog/am-i-right/201311/the-good-and-bad-sensitivity
Being sensitive is a good thing, as it cues you in to the world around you.
It alerts you to danger; it’s also the basis for empathy.
But being sensitive is double-edged, as it can lead either in a pro-social or in an egotistical direction. Psychologist C. Daniel Batson helps to explain this possibility by making the distinction between empathy and personal distress. Batson finds that there are two types of sensitivity. One is empathy and the other he terms personal distress. Sensitivity experienced as personal distress can make you anxious, uncomfortable, or cause alarm or worry, which is a good thing when danger is present. If this is the case, then the person will try to reduce those unpleasant feelings either by fleeing or attacking the source of distress.
In personal relations, the person motivated by personal distress will help others in need if the helping is easy and doesn’t cause further distress. But if the helping isn’t easy, then an effective remedy to these bad feelings is to shut your eyes or walk away. Still another possibility is to avoid seeing the problem in the first place. If I get sick at the sight of the homeless on the street, I can find a different route to the grocery store so I won’t have to see the beggars.
Batson says that those who feel empathy rather than personal distress are more likely to be turned towards the needs of others. Perhaps some people are inclined towards feeling personal distress and others towards empathy as a matter of temperament. Or it may be that personal distress is empathy gone too far, like overdosing on a good thing or getting sick from too much Vitamin A.
Another possibility is that the highly sensitive person may feel overwhelmed by what needs to be done in order to alleviate the sorrows of the world. Not capable of being a saint, the person may be immobilized. Similarly, the combination of being a perfectionist and being sensitive may lead one to do nothing. The inaction is rationalized as, “If I can’t do it right, I’d rather not do it at all.”
Perfectionism in an imperfect world often leads to rationalizing moral indifference. In these instances, sensitivity may double back on itself. Rather than serving as the framework for virtue, sensitivity may produce the opposite of the virtue of compassion, namely the vice of indifference. This is but one example of Aristotle’s notion that virtue is the golden mean between two extremes.
Rh negative – Alien History & Basques
Sensory Processing Sensitivity & the blood line of the gods – the rh negative blood type
The “alien history rhesus negative” or “forbidden knowledge rhesus negative”
Majority of mankind has a blood factor common with the rhesus monkey – RH positive. – Completely independent from A, B 0 rh- lacking the factor contained in all earthly primates.
six genetic races:
One of the Rh genes is usually written as rh (with a small “r.”) The rh gene is recessive to all the other genes in the Rh series. Therefore, it is only when a person is homozygous for rh (that is, has two rh genes) that it can be detected. Such a person is said to be Rh-negative. A person with only one rh gene or none at all is Rh-positive-
The Basque People
The Basques have the highest recorded level of Rh-negative blood (roughly twice that of most Europeans)
* A unique system of measurement based on the number 7, instead of 10, 12, or 60
* Made regular visits to North America long before Columbus to fish and to trade for beaver skins. (Recently unearthed British customs records show large Basque imports of beaver pelts from 1380-1433.)
* The invention of a sophisticated navigational device called an “abacus.” (No relation to the common abacus.)
Two facts set the Basque people apart from the other Europeans who have dominated the continent the past 3,000 years: (1) The Basque language is distinctly different; and (2)The Basques have the highest recorded level of Rh-negative blood (roughly twice that of most Europeans),
Legend states the Devil tried to learn Basque by listening behind the door of a Basque farmhouse. After seven years, he mastered only two words: “Yes, Ma’am.” This, say the Basques, is a tribute to their women as well as the difficulty of their tongue. Some believe it was the original language of the book of Genesis
The Rh-Negatives Factor is considered a “Mutation” of “Unknown Origin”, which happened in Europe, about 25,000-35,000 years ago. Then this group spread heavily into the area of what is now Spain, England, Ireland, etc. Strange Facts Concerning Rh-Negatives
* Rh-negative women and men display Reptilian Traits:
* An EXTRA-Vertebra (a “Tail Bone”). Some are born with an actual tail (called a “Cauda”). In Sanskrit, Ketuu = The south Lunar Node, also known as Cauda/Draconis, in latin, “dragon’s tail” in English.
* Lower than normal Body Temperature
* Lower than normal Blood Pressure
* Higher mental analytical abilities
* Higher Negative-ion shielding (from positive “charged” virus/bacteria) around the body
* High Sensitivity to EM and ELF Fields
* Hyper Vision and other senses
* Have a strong sense of mission or purpose
More TRAITS found in rH negatives:
There are certain similarities that occur to those having RH negative blood – according to some who have it there are common patterns found, which include the following:
1. predominance of green or hazel eyes that change color, also blue eyes
2. reddish hair , brown
3. low pulse rate
4. low blood pressure
5. keen sight or hearing
7. extra rib or vertabrae
8. UFO connections
9. love of space and science
10. a sense of not belonging to the human race
11. piercing eyes
12. para-normal occurrences
13. physic dreams
14. truth seekers
15. desire for higher wisdom
16. empathetic illnesses
17. deep compassion for fate of mankind
18. a sense of a ‘mission’ in life
19. physic abilities
20. unexplained scars on body
21. capability to disrupt electrical appliances
22. alien contacts (Many Starseeds are RH negative)
Distribution of Blood Types of Blood Donors:
O Rh-positive: 37 percent
A Rh-positive: 36 percent
B Rh-positive: 9 percent
AB Rh-positive: 3 percent
O Rh-negative: 7 percent
A Rh-negative: 6 percent
B Rh-negative: 1 percent
AB Rh-negative: 1 percent
From the Mar. 18, 1985 issue of TIME magazine
Prince Charles, 36, who has become the first member of the royal family ever to give blood, in his case, O Rh-negative.
“but if European Royalty refuse to marry into the Rh Negative blood line it means one
thing…Rh-Neg people are a “competing royal line” from http://www.memes.org/rhfactor-negative-blood-rhrhesus-monkey-factor-vs-aids-spread-chimpanzeesbio-war-against-royal-blood “
The Revelations of an Elite Family Insider
Legend has it that In Japan, the idea of blood type as personality type is so popular that Japanese ask “What’s your blood type?” about as often as Americans ask “What’s your sun sign?”
Type A is calm and trustworthy;
Type B is creative and excitable;
Type AB is thoughtful and emotional;
and Type O is a confident leader.
American Indians tradition of making good friends is by blood brother ritual, rh- & rh+ mixed together clot
Some famous rh -‘s
JFK// Erich Von Daniken //Brad Stiger ( Author of god of aquarius)
Robert Antone Wilson – author of Illuminus is rh – (book has a list of famous rh -)
Jesus ( The Shroud) is said to be tested ab-
Noah could possibly be rh- ( txt of enoch )
it is also said the lost tribe of Israel is said to be rh-‘s
Gilgamesh 1/2 human 1/2 god could also be a candidate for rh-
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
The Ludwigskanal in the context of the Rhine and Danube
In paleontology and archeology, the Danubian corridor or Rhine-Danube corridor refers to a route along the valleys of the Danube River and Rhine River of various migrations of Eastern cultures from Asia Minor, Aegean, Caspian etc., into the north and northwest Europe.
Famous People with Mania
rh negative blood line of the ‘gods’it
I’ve heard that many famous people throughout history showed the signs of having bipolar; that they were channeling their manic energy into whatever it was that made them famous, but that they would also have steep bouts of depression. Do you have any examples?
Request From Quora…https://www.quora.com/Which-famous-people-throughout-history-probably manic depressive
Nitin Khola, Life is stranger than fiction.
Written Mar 26, 2013
Going by the topic under which the question has been posted, it seems appropriate to start with a historical allusion (Lady Godiva). In the poem Ariel by Sylvia Plath, she calls the rider (herself / narrator) as “God’s Lioness”.
TOP: Ecstasy, Władysław Podkowiński
BOTTOM: Sylvia Plath, aged 25
EXCERPT FROM THE POEM
“The dew that flies,
Suicidal, at one with the drive
Into the red
Eye, the cauldron of morning.”
Historical allusions, vivid imagery which is brimming with emotions, and a tinge of obscurity make it believable when a critic describes her poetry as “ecstatic, oracular poetic type, which centered upon self”. The poem culminates in the aforementioned lines which imply a wish to attain death, the suicidal leap into the sun. Probably, she finds such an attainment ecstatic.
Sylvia Plath is known for her novel The Bell Jar in which she draws a lot from her personal experience of seeking institutionalized treatment for her mood disorder and suicidal tendencies. In her works, the chapters exhibit conspicuous contrasts as they switch tones from being full of hope in one to misery in another.
This is a crucial aspect which must be considered while answering this question. A lot of the figures in history are believed to have suffered from the manic-depressive disorder on the basis of it being evident in their work and their method of working. The mad geniuses, as per evidences, show some common traits of alternating periods of inactivity and hyperactivity. Take the case of Robert Schumann who would have periods of ‘intense creativity’ which were characterized by insomnia (another common trait) and completing excellent works within weeks. And so was the case of arguably the greatest composer, Beethoven who suffered from fits in which he could compose numerous works simultaneously although his most famous works were written during his down periods. Another great composer, Mozart is believed to suffer from a milder form of bipolar spectrum disorder. In addition to this, the work of Tchaikovsky also shows great variation of tone, tempo, and rhythm.
If not the tone of sounds but the tone of colors intrigues you, then the most quintessential example would be that of Vincent Van Gogh who completed the most famous of his works in the last two years of his life. He died at the age of 37 after a period in which he “had fits of despair and hallucination during which he could not work, and in between them, long clear months in which he could and did, punctuated by extreme visionary ecstasy”. According to many sources, even the genius Picasso showed symptoms of the disorder.
TOP: Vincent Van Gogh
BOTTOM: Weeping Woman, Pablo Picasso
Joining Sylvia Plath in the club of literary figures with mood swings of the bipolar type are Virginia Woolf (suffered a troubled childhood with death of mother, followed by recurring breakdowns, father’s death, sexual abuse), Mark Twain (felt guilty for a friend’s death for some parapsychological reasons, family troubles, in later life suffered from ‘bouts’ of depression, came with the Halley’s comet and went out with it after predicting the same, parapsychology?), and Edgar Allan Poe (who famously said “Men have called me mad; but the question is not yet settled, whether madness is or is not the loftiest intelligence — whether much that is glorious — whether all that is profound — does not spring from disease of thought — from moods of mind exalted at the expense of the general intellect” ).
TOP TO BOTTOM : Mark Twain, the very beautiful Virginia Woolf, Edgar Allan Poe
Amongst political leaders, known for his all night writing and mood swings was Winston Churchill who had contemplated on suicide too (“I don’t like standing near the edge of a platform when an express tra… (more)
David McKerracher, Psychology fascinates me.
Updated Aug 2, 2013
After reading Walter Isaacson’s “Steve Jobs” biography, it sure seems as though Steve is an excellent candidate.
A few websites posit the same hypothesis. For instance, Bipolar Disorder – “The CEO Disease”
I am in no way saying that bipolar is a good thing. My worst life experiences have been due to it. It does seem, however, that in some cases there are ways of using it to one’s advantage.
Nietzsche also fits the bill.
I would say he was probably battling depression with his manic writing.
He wrote one book every year for ten years. He wrote five books in the last year before his collapse. Every one of those books is brilliant. He was a manic genius until his collapse, and of course he collapsed after writing 5 books in one year!
John James Morton, Unlike history, I try not to repeat myself.
Written Mar 26, 2013
William Pitt, 1st Earl of Chatham, one of the leading British statesmen of the 18th century, seems likely to have been manic-depressive. Even at the height of his power he would become unavailable, sometimes for long periods, in a manner which bewildered his colleagues. As the historian J.H. Plumb put it:
“There were moments when he felt like God, and others when he was so wretched that he could not bear to hear or see a human being.” [The First Four Georges, ch. III]
2.3k Views · View Upvotes · Answer requested by David McKerracher
Eric Griffiths, Tormented observer of myself….Written Mar 25, 2013
Far too many to list here; q.v.:
1 Famous Bipolars 1
2 List of people with bipolar disorder
3 Famous People with Bipolar Disorder
Famous People with Bipolar Disorder
Much of this list was obtained from the Internet.
Actors & Actresses
Maurice Bernard, soap opera
Lisa Nicole Carson
Rosemary Clooney, singer
Robert Downey Jr.
Connie Francis, singer and actress
Shecky Greene, comedian
Moss Hart, actor, director, playright
Kevin McDonald, comedian
Burgess Meredith, actor, director
Spike Milligan, actor, writer
Spike Mulligan, comic actor and writer
Ben Stiller, actor, director, writer
Jean-Claude Van Damme
Jonathon Winters, comedian
Alvin Alley, dancer, choreogapher
Ludwig Von Beethoven
Tim Burton, artist, director
Francis Ford Coppola, director
George Fredrick Handel, composer
Bill Lichtenstein, producer
Joshua Logan, broadway director, producer
Vincent Van Gogh, painter
Gustav Mahier, composer
Francesco Scavullo, artist, photographer
Robert Schumann, composer
Don Simpson, movie producer
Norman Wexler, screenwriter, playwright
Heinz C. Prechter
Ted Turner, media giant
Buzz Aldrin, astronaut
Clifford Beers, humanitarian
Garnet Coleman, legislator (Texas)
Larry Flynt, publisher and activist
Kit Gingrich, Newt’s mom
Phil Graham, owner of Washington Post
Peter Gregg, team owner and manager, race car driver
Susan Panico (Susan Dime-Meenan), business executive
Sol Wachtier, former New York State Chief Judge
Ludwig van Beethoven, composer
Alohe Jean Burke, musician, vocalist
Rosemary Clooney, singer
DMX Earl Simmons, rapper and actor
Gaetano Donizetti, opera singer
Kristen Hersh (Throwing Muses)
Otto Klemperer, musician, conductor
Oscar Levant, pianist, composer, television
Phil Ochs, musician, political activist, poet
John Ogden, composer, musician
Mac Rebennack (Dr. John)
Jeannie C. Riley
Alys Robi, vocalist in Canada
Phil Spector, musician and producer
Sting, Gordon Sumner, musician, composer
Tom Waits, musician, composer
Brian Wilson, musician, composer, arranger
Townes Van Zandt, musician, composer
C.E. Chaffin, writer, poet
Robert Boorstin, special assistant to President Clinton
L. Brent Bozell, political scientist, attorney, writer
Bob Bullock, ex secretary of state, state comptroller and lieutenant governer
Kitty Dukasis, former First Lady of Massachusetts
Thomas Eagleton, lawyer, former U.S. Senator
Lynne Rivers, U.S. Congress
Theodore Roosevelt, President of the United States
John Strugnell, biblical scholar
Karl Paul Link, chemist
Shelley Beattie, bodybuilding, sailing
John Daly, golf
Muffin Spencer-Devlin, pro golf
Ilie Nastase, tennis
Jimmy Piersail, baseball player, Boston Red Sox, sports announcer
Barret Robbins, football
Wyatt Sexton, football
Alonzo Spellman, football
Darryl Strawberry, baseball
Dimitrius Underwood, football
Luther Wright, basketball
Bert Yancey, athlete
TV & Radio
Jay Marvin, radio, writer
Louis Althusser, philosopher, writer
Honors de Balzac
Art Buchwald, writer, humorist
Abbie Hoffman, writer, political activist
Kay Redfield Jamison, writer, psychologist
Peter Nolan Lawrence
Frances Lear, writer, editor, women’s rights activist
Rika Lesser, writer, translator
Edgar Allen Poe
Lori Schiller, writer, educator
Scott Simmie, writer, journalist
Joseph Vasquez, writer, movie director
Mark Vonnegut, doctor, writer
Sol Wachtler, writer, judge
Mary Jane Ward
4 Famous People With Bipolar Disorder: "Bipolar"...(We are all Bipolar!) a non-diagnosis…likely 5 Famous people with bipolar disorder 6 http://www.everydayhealth.com/bi...
2.2k Views · View Upvotes · Answer requested by David McKerracher
Hunter McCord, works at Avago Technologies
Written Mar 25, 2013
Apparently Vincent Van Gogh had manic depression/bipolar disorder
Famous People with Bipolar Disorder (4 pages) including 75 pictures and a short bio of each. Some of the older ones are only assumed to be bipolar, by their behavior. (out of curiosity I looked at the months each person in my sample was born – out of 71 with months November had 13, October had 12, Jan, Feb, Mar, May & Sept each had 5, July, Aug, and Dec each had 4, and April had 3)
Michelangelo di Lodovico Buonarroti Simoni
March 6, 1475 – February 18, 1564
He was a Renaissance painter, sculptor, poet and architect. He is famous for creating the fresco ceiling of the Sistine Chapel, one of the most stupendous works in all of Western art, as well as the Last Judgment over the altar, and “The Martyrdom of St. Peter and “The Conversion of St. Paul in the Vatican’s Cappella Paolina.
Among his many sculptures are those of the Pieta and David, again, sublime masterpieces of their field, as well as the Virgin, Bacchus, Moses, Rachel, Leah, and members of the Medici family…
(April 27, 1759 – September 10, 1797
Mary was the author of A Vindication of the Rights of Woman, and mother of Mary Wollstonecraft Shelley. Her husband William Godwin was one of the most prominent atheists of his day, and a forefather of the anarchist movement..
Ludwig van Beethoven
baptized December 17, 1770 – March 26, 1827
Beethoven was a German composer, the predominant musical figure in the transitional period between the Classical and Romantic eras. He is widely regarded as one of the greatest of composers
Beethoven’s career as a composer is usually divided into Early, Middle, and Late periods.
In the Early period, he is seen as emulating his great predecessors Haydn and Mozart at the same time exploring new directions and gradually expanding the scope and ambition of his workThe Middle period began shortly after Beethoven’s personal crisis centering around deafness, and is noted for large-scale works expressing heroism and struggle; these include many of the most famous works of classical music
Beethoven’s Late period began around 1816 and lasted until Beethoven ceased to compose in 1826. The late works are greatly admired for their intellectual depth and their intense, highly personal expression.
Beethoven’s personal life was troubled. Around age 28 he started to become deaf, a calamity which led him for some time to contemplate suicide He was attracted to unattainable (married or aristocratic) women, whom he idealized; he never married. A period of low productivity around 1812 -1816 is thought by some scholars to have been the result of depression Beethoven quarreled, often bitterly, with his relatives and others, and frequently behaved badly to other people. He moved often from dwelling to dwelling, and had strange personal habits such as wearing filthy clothing while washing compulsively. He often had financial troubles.
It is common for listeners to perceive an echo of Beethoven’s life in his music, which often depicts struggle followed by triumph; this description is often applied to Beethoven’s creation of masterpieces in the face of his severe personal difficulties.
Beethoven’s health had always been bad, and it failed entirely in 1826. His death in the following year is usually attributed to liver disease
Samuel Taylor Coleridge
October 21, 1772 -July 25, 1834
Coleridge was an English poet, critic, and philosopher and, along with his friend William Wordsworth, one of the founders of the Romantic Movement in England and as one of the Lake Poets. He is probably best known for his poem The Rime of the Ancient Mariner.
In 1800 he returned to England and shortly thereafter settled with his family and friends at Keswick in the Lake District of Cumberland Soon, however, he fell into a vicious circle of lack of confidence in his poetic powers, ill-health, and increased opium dependency.
From 1804 to 1806, Coleridge lived in Malta and travelled in Sicily and Italy, and it was during this period that Coleridge became a full-blown opium addict, using the drug as a substitute for the lost vigour and creativity of his youth.
In 1816 Coleridge, his addiction worsening, his spirits depressed, and his family alienated, took residence in the home of the physician James Gillman, in Highgate He died in Highgate on July, 1834
August 18, 1774 – October 11,1809
He was an American explorer, soldier, and public administrator; he is best known for his role as the leader of the Corps of Discovery.
Lewis was born in Albemarle County, Virginia (near Charlottesville) and moved with his family to when he was ten. At thirteen he was sent back to Virginia for education by private tutors.
He was shot at a tavern called Grinder’s Stand about 70 miles (110 km) from Nashville, Tennessee, on the Natchez Trace, while enroute to Washington; his wrists had been cut, and he had been shot in the head and chest. Whether his death was from suicide (as is widely believed) or murder (as contended by his family) has never been conclusively determined; however, it should be noted that he allegedly attempted to jump into the Mississippi River and drown shortly before his death, and also was extremely
George Gordon Byron, 6th Baron Byron, Lord Byron
January 22, 1788 – April 19, 1824
He was the most widely read English language poet of his day. His best-known works are the narrative poems Childe Harold’s Pilgrimage and Don Juan. The latter remained incomplete on his death.
Byron’s fame rests not only on his writings, but also on his life, which featured extravagant living, debts, separation, allegations of incest and his eventual death from fever after he travelled to fight on the Greek side in the Greek War of Independencems theme
Thomas Lovell Beddoes
June 30, 1803 – January 26, 1849
He was an English poet and dramatist. He was son of Dr. Thomas Beddoes , a friend of Coleridge, and Anna, sister of Maria Edgeworth. In 1822 he wrote The Brides’ Tragedy, an blank verse drama that was published and well reviewed.
PROBABLY MARTIN LUTHER…ANGIE CASE (GEORGE HINKLE’S GREAT GRANDMOTHER WHO WAS A SIGNIFICANT FOUNDER OF THE SCHOOLS & HIGHWAYS OF NORTH ARKANSAS WITH 10 CHILDREN (LIKELY INSECURELY ATTACHED) IT …MANIA IS NOT ALL BAD …
IT CAN BE “HOLY” DEPENDING ON DNA & LIVE FOOD DIET & CONNECTEDNESS TO GOD..
He led an itinerant life after leaving Switzerland, returning to England only in 1846, before going back to Germany. He became increasingly disturbed, and committed suicide in 1849.
Hans Christian Andersen
April 2, 1805 – August 4, 1875
Hans Christian Anderson was a Danish author and poet famous for his fairy tales – one of the most well-known authors of fairy-tales. His works have been translated all over the world. He also wrote plays, novels, poems, travel books, and several autobiographies. Although many of his stories are upbeat and entertaining, there is an element of tragedy in many.
According to one writer, “It may also be noted that part of what makes some of the tales so compelling is Andersen’s identification with the unfortunate and the outcast. A strong autobiographical element runs through his sadder tales; throughout his life he perceived himself as an outsider, and, never satisfied that he was completely accepted, he suffered deeply in his closest personal relationships.” msthemee
Ralph Waldo Emerson
May 25, 1803 – April 27, 1882
Emerson was a famous American essayist and one of America’s most influential thinkers and writers.
Emerson was born in Boston, Massachusetts, to a Unitarian minister and would later become a Unitarian minister himself. Emerson eventually, however, broke away from the doctrine of his superiors and formulated and expressed the philosophy of Transcendentalism in his 1836 essay Nature.
After Emerson graduated from Harvard, he assisted his brother in a school for young ladies established in their mother’s house; when his brother went to Göttingen to study divinity, Emerson took charge of the school. Over the next several years, Emerson made his living as a schoolmaster, eventually studying divinity himself, and emerging as a Unitaritan minister. A dispute with church officials over the administration of the Communion service led to his resignation. About the same time, his young wife and one true love, Miss Elena Louisa Tucker, died in April of 1831.
In 1836, Emerson and other like-minded intellectuals founded The Dial, a periodical which served as a vehicle for the Transcendental movement, although the first issue did not appear until July of 1840. Meanwhile, Emerson published his first book, Nature, in September of 1836 …
Robert Alexander Schumann…
June 8, 1810 – July 29, 1856
Schumann was a German composer and pianist in the Romantic period of Classical music.
Probably no composer ever rivaled Schumann in concentrating his energies on one form of music at a time. At first all his creative impulses were translated into pianoforte music, then followed the miraculous year of the songs. In 1841 he wrote two of his four symphonies. The year 1842 was devoted to the composition of chamber music, and includes the pianoforte quintet (op. 44), now one of his best known and most admired works. In 1843 he wrote Paradise and the Pen, his first essay at concerted vocal music.
On the 27th of February, 1854 he threw himself into the Rhine. He was rescued by some boatmen, but when brought to land was determined to be quite insane. He suffered from syphilis, that had not been properly treated and that developed into its tertiary stage. He was taken to a private asylum in Endenich near Bonn, and remained there until his death on the 29th of July 1856. He was buried at Bonn, and in 1880 a statue by A. Donndorf was erected on his tomb.. He experienced periods of great productivity and creativity, while from the mid-1840s on he suffered periodic attacks of severe depression and nervous exhaustion, and contemplated or attempted suicide a number of
May 12, 1820 – August 13, 1910
The Lady With The Lamp – was the pioneer of modern nursing
Inspired by what she understood to be a divine calling (first experienced in 1837 at the age of 17 at Embley Park and later throughout her life), Nightingale made a commitment to nursing, a career with a poor reputation and filled mostly by poorer women
The world’s most famous nurse is believed to have suffered from a bipolar disorder, and she once said God had called her to her work and that she heard voices.
Nightingale suffered from a bipolar disorder that caused long periods of depression and remarkable bursts of productivity.
“Florence heard voices and experienced a number of severe depressive episodes in her teens and early 20s – symptoms consistent with the onset of bipolar disorder,” e
Charles Pierre Baudelaire
April 9, 1821-August 31, 1867)
He was one of the most influential French poets. He was also an important critic and translator Called ‘the father of modern criticism,’ who shocked his contemporaries with his visions of lust and decay. Baudelaire was the first to equate modern, artificial, and decadent. In Le peintre de la vie moderne (1863, The Painter of Modern Life) Baudelaire argued in favor of artificiality, stating that vice is natural in that it is selfish, while virtue is artificial because we must restrain our natural impulses in order to be good. The snobbish aesthete, the dandy was for Baudelaire the ultimate hero and the best proof of an absolutely purposeless existence. He is a gentleman who never becomes vulgar and always preserves the cool smile of the stoic
Baudelaire’s confrontation of depression with the consumption of drugs such as opium, hashish and alcohol was a major influence on his work. Many of his poems were influenced by his interest in “les correspondances”, or synaesthesia. Synaesthesia is the mixing of the senses, that is, the ability to smell colors or see sounds. He wrote several poems about the subject itself, such as “Correspondances”, and used imagery and symbolism based on the experiences of synaesthesiacs. In general, Baudelaire was a sensualist, in love with sensations, and he tried to experience them and express them in abundance.
Baudelaire was affected by bipolar disorder, commonly known as manic depression. —
Leo Nikolayevitch Tolstoy
September 9 (August 28, O.S), 1828 – November 20 (November 7, O.S.), 1910
Tolstoy was a Russian novelist, reformer, and moral thinker, notable for his influence on Russian literature and politics. As a count, he was a member of the Tolstoy family of Russian nobility.
Tolstoy was one of the giants of 19th century Russian literature. His most famous works include the novels War and Peace and Anna Karenina, and many shorter works, including the novellas The Death of Ivan Ilyich and Hadji Murad
Tolstoy’s private life is well known in Russia. He lived his entire life in Yasnaya Polyana. On September 23, , the 34 year old Tolstoy married Sonya Andreyevna Behrs, a girl of 18. Their marriage has been described by A.N.Wilson as one of the unhappiest in literary history, and was marked from the outset by Tolstoy on the eve of his marriage giving his diaries of his bachelor escapades to Sonya, which he made her read. These detailed Tolstoy’s sexual relations with his serfs. He even admits to taking a young lady’s virtue, who was forever disgraced by the encounter (incredibly, he used this as the basis of Resurrection).
His relationship with his wife further deteriorated as his beliefs became increasingly radical. In one journal entry, she writes of him becoming increasingly suicidal, unable to reconcile his faith with the material world. Sonya bore him 13 children, 7 of whom survived to adulthood.
He died of pneumonia at Astapovo station on Nov.20,1910 after leaving home in the middle of winter at the age of 82.
Charles John Huffam Dickens
February 7, 1812 – June 9, 1870
Dickens, pen-name “Boz “, was an English novelist of the Victorian era. The popularity of his books/short stories during his lifetime and to the present is demonstrated by the fact that none of his novels have ever gone out of print
Dickens separated from his wife in 1858. In Victorian times divorce was almost unthinkable particularly for someone as famous as Charles Dickens and he continued to maintain her in a house for the next twenty years until she died. Although they were initially happy together, Catherine did not seem to share quite the same boundless energy for life which Dickens had. Her job of looking after their ten children and the pressure of living with and keeping house for a world famous novelist certainly did not help. Catherine’s sister Georgina moved in to help her but there were rumors that Charles was romantically linked to his sister-in-law. An indication of his marital dissatisfaction was when in 1855 he went to meet his first love Maria Beadnell. Maria was by this time married as well but she seems to have fallen short of Dickens’ romantic memory of her.
He was buried in the Poets’ Corner of Westminster Abbey. The inscription on his tomb reads: “He was a sympathiser to the poor, the suffering, and the oppressed; and by his death, one of England’s greatest writers is lost to the world.”mstheme
Samuel Langhorne Clemens – Mark Twain
November 30, 1835 – April 21, 1910
Mark Twain was a famous and popular American humorist, writer and lecturer
At his peak, he was probably the most popular American celebrity of his time. William Faulkner wrote he was “the first truly American writer, and all of us since are his heirs.” His pseudonym was derived from the shout used to mark how deep the water was for river boats – “by the mark, twain” (in other words, mark two fathoms).
In his later life, Twain was a very depressed man, but still capable. Twain was able to respond “The report of my death is an exaggeration” in the New York Journal, June 2nd 1897. He lost 3 out of 4 of his children, and his beloved wife, Olivia Langdon, before his death in 1910. He also had some very bad times with his businesses. His publishing company ended up going bankrupt, and he lost thousands of dollars on one typesetting machine that was never finished. He also lost a great deal of revenue on royalties from his books being plagiarized before he even had a chance to publish them himself.
Twain himself died less than one year later. He wrote in 1909, “I came in with Halley’s Comet in 1835. It is coming again next year, and I expect to go out with it.” And so he did.
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