Excerpts from my book (in progress)
My personal opinion: Accusations of “You’re delusional!” are thrown by people who have been correctly accused and who know they’ve been caught red-handed.
Most people who are accused feel that ANY accusation would be incompatible with their god-hood, and therefore MUST be false. You can point all you like at the photographs of them, caught in the act of committing the crime, but it will never register. The more evidence you have, the angrier it makes them. This is one of those times when you must face the darkness some people have inside of them: the abnormal psychology, the delusions of innocence, the grandiosity, the inability to empathize with the people they hurt. Their willingness to put you first — whenever a human sacrifice is called for.
— J. E. Brown
Q & A.
- Should an apology be offered for a falsely perceived offense?
- People who ask this question are in denial about the offense they’ve committed.
Coincidentally I was reading this story about three schizophrenics who all thought they were Jesus Christ. They each readily accused the others of being delusional, which is exactly what the above questioner is doing.
— J. E. Brown
1st edition 29 Mar 2016
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