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Michael Jackson:The Story of the Wounded Child-Scribd

Michael Jackson:The Story of the Wounded Child-Scribd

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Published by Jackie A Paulson
Michael Jackson:The Story of your Inner Child, (Micheal Jackson)
Michael Jackson:The Story of your Inner Child, (Micheal Jackson)

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Published by: Jackie A Paulson on Sep 02, 2010
Copyright:Attribution Non-commercial

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05/18/2012

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The ³wounded child´ is an archetype which containsdamaged or negative emotional patterns of our youth. Noone tells the story of the wounded child better thanIn recent weeks, his childhood story has gained a revivalof interest, as people search online to understand moreabout the man behind the cosmetic mask. Perhaps, theclues are way too obvious in the lyrics to his song³Childhood´«.Before you judge me, try hard to love me,Look within your heart then ask,Have you seen my Childhood?People say I¶m strange that wayµCause I love such elementary things,
 
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It¶s been my fate to compensate,For the Childhood I¶ve never known«
Loving The Wounded Child
 
Loving the wounded child is about healing ourselvesthrough acknowledging the trauma and hurt that wesuffered when we were young and then freeingourselves from them
.As adults, we allow these memories to dictate how we runour lives. Actions taken as a result of them are largelydriven by fear and may no longer serve us; even if at onestage, they have helped us to cope and navigate through aconfusing period during our growing years.
 
Here is something for you to think about«The outer story of your adult life, thus far, reflects theinside story of your wounded child.
 
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W
e hold dysfunctional self images through the stories of our childhood. How we perceive ourselves is pretty muchdirected by the childhood programming that we have had.Our childhood programming is largely influenced by our caregivers, who represented the world to us while wewere young.
W
e form relationships based on what we learn from our  parents. Our parents in turn learn about theirs from their  parents. So it is in us that we have layers and layers of  beliefs, patterns and behavior passed down fromgeneration to generation.Yet, as much as not wishing to be like any of our parents,we find ourselves having adopted the same patterns, behavior and attitudes. Consequently, it is no surprise thatwe end up in a similar life situation to theirs.
W
e may notrecognize it at first but the pattern is the same recurringtheme of trauma.

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