Anger among Interpersonal Communication Process and its Reasons


Anger is an emotional condition which can reach an extreme intensy of aggression from a moderate irritation. A variety of dissatisfaction and unhappiness about our lifes, a variety of situations which we face with but don�t think that we deserve, decrease of our general tolerance and resistance level or tha space and unsatisfaction created by our subconscious psychological and personal problems can cause this irritation. This emotional condition simultaneously leads some other physiological and psychological changes. Anger could be stimulated either by an internal or external, a real or unreal reason. We can easily see that anger can cause influences with serious extents among the interpersonal communication process; We generally call anger as aggressive behaviours. Thus, this corrodes our personel, social or environmental relations and tempts others to behave hostile to us. As of our level of anger increases, the other people's level of understanding against us will be reduced. They would provide somr reactions such as passive-aggressive and ignoring in order to protect themselves from us. So, finally there would be a deadlock about the topic leading the anger. Researchs show that the decisions made with anger usually leads serious loss for the angry person. It's inevitable that the result of angry behaviours is an isolated life from our friends and family. As it can be seen from the explanations above, the main theme of this study is to examine "determination of anger and its reasons among the interpersonal communication process and effects of anger on lifestyle"

Author Information
Mustafa Ozodasik, Selcuk University, Turkey

Paper Information
Conference: NACSS2014
Stream: Psychology and Social Psychology

This paper is part of the NACSS2014 Conference Proceedings (View)
Full Paper
View / Download the full paper in a new tab/window

Comments & Feedback

Place a comment using your LinkedIn profile


Share on activity feed

Powered by WP LinkPress

Share this Research

Posted by James Alexander Gordon