A “meism”

Something I realized this morning as an individual. Who knows, maybe it will work for you as well?

There is a reason I attempt to shed the confining aspects of a solely emotional existance and embrace the rather freeing effects of logical rationality in my daily approach to life.

While rejected as cold and heartless by some, I am far freer a person as a result of this then if I subjected myself to the daily self abuse that accompanies endless emotional rollercoasters.

By rejecting my standard emotional responses as inadequate I am better able to adjust my perspective to suit the needs of the day. Regardless pain type; psychological, mental or physical. By approaching my life and all that it entails, interactions and actions as well as reactions, with a logical demeanor I am less likely too engage in harmful behavior and more likely to engage in beneficial behaviors


Free the mind and the body will follow



About Jesse Mathewson

Jesse Mathewson is the author of the popular blog, jessetalksback.com and provides commentary to many varied places based on a background that includes education in criminal justice, history, religion and even insurgency tactics and tactical training. His current role in his community is as an organizer of sorts and a preacher of community solidarity and agorism. He also runs Liberty Practical Training, a self defense school specializing in the practical applications of defensive approaches versus the theoretical. As an agorist, voluntaryist and atheist his life is seen as crazy and wild by many, though once they get to know him most realize he is a bluntly honest individual who will give you the shirt off his back if he believes it is necessary to help you. Very simple, "That which is voluntary between all individuals involved is always right, if it is not voluntary, it is always wrong."
This entry was posted in Authored by Jesse Mathewson, Voluntaryism and tagged , , , . Bookmark the permalink.

4 Responses to A “meism”

  1. jeffreycanthony says:

    It’s one way to go, yet I also note that they don’t have to be either/or.

    To me rationality and emotions temper each other when used the right way.


  2. Jack Brandt says:

    I have tried to follow this concept for years. It helps to detach from emotional baggage and better allow you to handle the burden of a heavy task load that would one would normally be distracted with… i.e., ranting & raving, anger, fear, pain, etc. Am I good at it; average at best, but it does help on a day to day basis when being ‘task’ oriented with a lot to do.


Comments are closed.