- Posted September 25, 2012 by
The obsessions of Robert Eringer
Cruelty and pride
At first, reading Robert Eringer’s blog looks easy and interesting. The experienced blogger has a passion for everything. Every day, he scours complex topics, from Iran to difficulties of the banks, from the Bilderberg group to Hugo Chavez, with a disconcerting simplicity. What news will he heap on his readers today? Will he be in his phase “I am the best spy in the world”, or in that of the savior of the planet from all corruption and nepotism?
The unpredictable Robert Eringer is not as unpredictable as he seems and his passion for Don Quixote quickly turns into an obsession. Not a single day passes without attacks on his two self-proclaimed enemies: Vladimir Putin and Prince Albert. Especially since Robert Eringer does not write, he shoots on sight. He excels in the art of being always right. He retorts in a domineering and authoritarian tone, characteristics specific to perverse narcissistic. If he advances hidden behind the mask of justice, it is to better engage in his favorite obsessions, also characteristic of this pathology: humiliate, hurt, smear...
The truth if I lie...
While reading his blog, one remembers the famous maxim of Friedrich Nietzsche: “ cruelty is the cure of wounded pride.” Because the main obsession of Robert Eringer is to heal his narcissistic injury. No matter that his ad hominem attacks have no foundation and are simply the fruit of his fertile imagination. Robert Eringer is not obsessed with finding the truth. Why bother about the bottle, if the drinking is good?..
His best enemy
One of the other obsessions of Robert Eringer is his excessive addiction to alcohol. He is by the way not hiding this addiction and appears readily with a bottle on the photos and videos. He comes to terms with this excessive drinking as if he wanted to demonstrate that he is not dependent on it, but that it is a part of his friendly personality. Yet this weakness for drinking is not surprising. If the narcissistic perverse always present themselves as superior beings, they harbor a deep anxiety they conceal from their families and often from themselves. Alcohol serves to mask the fear, fear that the imposture would be discovered. Addiction to alcohol is a symptom of this pathology. Always sure of himself, Robert Eringerboasts this weakness as if it was a force, unaware of the fact that it is his best enemy.