Sociopathic Narcissistic Mothers Have No Mercy

Did you look into the eyes of your sociopathic narcissistic mother and feel the full force of her hatred? Were you nauseated by her touch, her smell? Did she constantly threaten to harm you? Did she watch every move you made so that she could pounce like a wild animal? Did she make fun of you in front of your brothers and sisters and other family members? Did she tell you that you were ugly and she was ashamed of you? These and thousands more of horrific questions are still heard and felt loudly in the minds, bodies and psyches of children of sociopathic narcissistic mothers. These are not exaggerations. I have heard and read these life stories and innumerable variations of them too many times not to know that this is absolutely true. When you see the intolerable pain in the faces of those who have been tormented in this way and hear the faint whimper and terror in their voices you know they have suffered intolerably. They have been treated without mercy.

I have a special place inside for children who have suffered so severely. I am moved by their courage to survive each day and to finally prevail. To seek good professional help that can help them to heal. To practice healing modalities like gentle yoga, different forms of meditation, jounaling, spending time with Nature and animals, to build loving relationships with individuals whom they can trust. Often those those have been treated without mercy are compassionate and empathic individuals. You can and will heal. It is your destiny to be whole and experience deep inner peace and to express your creativity fully. To learn about the narcissistic personality in-depth, visit my

Linda Martinez-Lewi, Ph.D.
Telephone Consultation: United States and International
Book: Freeing Yourself from the Narcissist in Your Life

One thought on “Sociopathic Narcissistic Mothers Have No Mercy”

  1. It is so wonderful to see the thoughts and feelings that I have held for so long be articulated by another. I was repulsed by my mother (and my father) from an early age but at the same time drawn to them. It was a contradictory state of affairs that confused me to the point of nausea. Even now I still feel a perpetual, primal fear that I believe comes from childhood abandonment. When I was young my mother often told me how she would leave me on my own in a pram in the garden while she went out for hours at a time and that I didn’t mind and didn’t complain because I was “such a good baby”. Most mothers want to be near their new born children. Mine just wanted to get away from me because at that age I had nothing to give her.

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