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GREED is one of seven basic character flaws or “dark” personality traits. We all have the potential for greedy tendencies, but in people with a strong fear of lack or deprivation, Greed can become a dominant pattern. What is greed? Greed is the tendency to selfish craving, grasping and hoarding. It is defined as: A selfish or excessive desire for more than is needed or deserved, especially of money, wealth, food, or other possessions [1] Other names for greed include avarice, covetousness and cupidity. Selfish and excessive desire is widely considered immoral, a violation of natural or divine law. For example, “avarice” is one of the seven deadly sins in Catholicism ( avarice: pleasing oneself with material acquisitions and possessions instead of pleasing God). And according to Buddhism, “craving” is a fundamental hindrance to enlightenment ( craving: compulsively seeking happiness through acquiring material things). As with the opposite chief feature of self-destruction, greed stems from a basic fear of life. To be exact, greed is driven by a fundamental sense of deprivation, a need for something that is lacking or unavailable. When this feeling of lack is particularly strong, a person can become utterly fixated on seeking what they “need”, always trying to get hold of the one thing that will finally eliminate the deep-rooted feeling of not having enough. That one thing could be money, power, sex, food, attention, knowledge … just about anything. It could be something concrete or abstract, real or symbolic. But it will be something very specific on which the entire need-greed complex becomes fixated. Once that happens, life becomes a quest to acquire as much of it as possible. Components of greed Like all chief features, greed involves the following components: Early negative experiences Misconceptions about the nature of self, life or others A constant fear and sense of insecurity A maladaptive strategy to protect the self A persona to hide all of the above in adulthood Early Negative Experiences In the case of greed, the early negative experiences typically consist of insufficient or inadequate nurturing in early childhood, perhaps enough to threaten the child’s survival. All infants are born with a natural desire for love, nurture, care, attention and interaction. In some cases, however, the source of such things—notably the caregiver—may be absent or unavailable. Perhaps not all of the time, but enough for the infant to experience the lack. Enough for the child to become terrified of never getting enough of what he or she needs. The situation could be natural and unavoidable, like the untimely death of a parent, or living through a time of famine. Alternatively, the situation could be deliberately imposed, such as willful neglect. Another example would be a mother who is too off-her-head on drugs to look after her child. Whatever the circumstances, the effect on the child is a sense of deprivation, unfulfilled need, of never having enough. Another common factor in the formation of greed is the availability of substitutes. Imagine, for example, a parent who fails to provide nurturing but – out of guilt – provides lots of gifts in the form of money, toys, chocolate, TV. In effect, the parent says “You cannot have me, you cannot have what you really need, but – hey – you can have this instead. ” Ultimately, the substitute is always inadequate. No amount of TV can make up for lack of human contact. No amount of chocolate can make up for lack of love. But the child learns to make do with whatever is available. Misconceptions From such experiences of deprivation and lack, a child comes to perceive life as being unreliable and limited — but also containing the missing ingredient for happiness: My well-being depends on me getting all that I desire. I cannot truly be myself, a whole person, until I get what has always been missing. Life is limited. There isn’t enough for everyone. I miss out because other people are taking my share, getting what is rightfully mine. Once I have it all, I will never lack anything ever again. Over time, the growing child might also become cynical about what life has to offer: All I ever get are unsatisfactory substitutes. I cannot trust anyone to give me what I need. If I am given a gift, there must be something wrong with it. Everything falls short of my requirements. Fear Based on the above misconceptions and early negative experiences, the child becomes gripped by a specific kind of fear. In this case, the fear is of lack — of having to go without something essential as there may not be enough of it to go around. What exactly “it” is depends upon the individual’s own idea of what it is they really need, but it will be something specific like love, attention, power, fame, money, and so on. Because of this constant fear, the individual will obsessively crave the “needed” thing. They will also tend to envy those who have that thing. Strategy The basic strategy for coping with this fear of lack is to acquire, possess and hoard the “needed” thing. Typically this involves: obsessively seeking the chosen substitute for the original lack; compulsively acquiring it; hoarding it; preventing others from acquiring it; criticising what is available (in the hope of eliciting something better); blaming others for failing to provide enough. Persona Finally, emerging into adulthood, the chief feature of greed puts on a socially-acceptable mask which says to the world, “I am not selfish. I am not greedy. I am not doing this for me. See how generous I am. See how my possessions make other people happy. ” In fact, the greedy person is never happy so long as the possibility of lack remains. The mask of greed can also manifest as criticism of others’ greed or selfishness. The chief feature thinks to itself: If it isn’t socially acceptable to crave and grasp and hoard, I shall go around criticising others who crave and grasp and hoard more obviously than me. That way, people won’t suspect how bad I really am. All people are capable of this kind of behaviour. When it dominates the personality, however, one is said to have a chief feature of greed. The survival instinct in greed Because the compulsion of greed is usually driven by some early, traumatising sense of deprivation that may be lost to memory, it often manifests only later in childhood, adolescence and adulthood as one of our most essential survival instincts comes into play: competition. Competition for resources is a universal instinct and one of the most important factors in biology. Different species can compete for the same watering hole, for example. Within the same species, males can compete for the same female, or for “top dog” position. At an instinctive level we are still like hunter-gatherers who survive against the odds by making sure we have what we need. The cave-dweller within us is still primed to hunt, catch, gather and hoard. We are also a tribal species who will instinctively take from other tribes as a desperate measure to feed our own. This is pretty much what all post-apocalyptic movies are showing us: take away civilisation, and we soon return to “acting like animals. ” (Except that animals, of course, animals don’t usually take more than they need. It’s not a very efficient use of energy. ) Greed in action Let’s now unpack the elements of greed in action to illustrate how it works and what it feels like. Compelling need By definition, greed is a compelling “need” to constantly acquire, consume or possess more of something than is actually necessary or justifiable. You would experience this subjectively as an all-consuming lust, hunger or craving for something (money, sex, food, power, fame, etc…). This might be triggered by suddenly seeing the object of your desire, or an opportunity to go after it. Underlying the desire, however, is a terrible insecurity, a primal fear of lack or deprivation, though this is likely to be more unconscious than conscious. On the surface there is just the compulsion to satisfy the need. Risky commitment When the “need” is being strongly felt, you become compelled to commit a great deal of time and energy to seeking and acquiring your thing, setting all else aside. The only clear course of action, it seems, is to try and satisfy this longing because, after all, it promises to give you that long-lost sense of security. Others might question your peculiar commitment and determination, given that it seems you are willing to risk everything over this personal obsession. But you can always find a way to argue the case: “This is important to me. It will make me happy. It will make you happy too. And if I do happen to end up with more than I need, I’ll just give some away… Everybody will thank me for it! ” Brief gratification Sometimes you might achieve success in getting what you seek. And in those moments when the elusive object of your desire is actually in your hands you experience truly intoxicating feelings of triumph and relief. However, these gratifying moments are all too brief… You feel that the “win” was just not enough. In fact, there is no such thing as enough. Despite all your best efforts, and despite every success, an abiding sense of security or fulfilment is never reached. The overwhelming desire is literally insatiable so long as the underlying fear is never addressed. Harsh realities You may then experience frustration at the transience of such pleasure, especially given the investment of time and energy. (“Was it really worth it? ”) You may experience shame and guilt over the damaging effects of your actions upon your relationships, reputation, financial security, etc. (“What was I thinking? ” “I’m hurting the very people I love. ” “I’m ruining my life when it’s all been going so well. ”) You may feel overwhelming anxiety over the uncertain future (“I’m on a slippery slope to hell”). All of this has the effect of evoking fear and insecurity, and a compelling need to fill that hole, and so the cycle begins again. You might experience all these at some level at once, or have different ones in your foreground at different times. Still, it is very comparable to a cycle of addiction, in that the desire becomes harder and harder to satisfy, so the target level of a “win” or a “fix” keeps going up, which in turn requires more and more investment of time, energy and money. There is also a greater cost to self-esteem, as you become more and more “enslaved” to the need. And of course, a greater cost to one’s other commitments, such as career and relationships, which compete for the same time and energy. By way of illustration, I came across this NY Times article by a guy called Sam Polk [2], a former hedge-fund trader, who describes the greed pattern in his own experience: “In my last year on Wall Street my bonus was $3. 6 million — and I was angry because it wasn’t big enough. I was 30 years old, had no children to raise, no debts to pay, no philanthropic goal in mind. I wanted more money for exactly the same reason an alcoholic needs another drink: I was addicted. ” An obsessive pursuit of wealth not only taps into our competitive survival instinct very neatly — seeking, hunting, catching, hoarding, winning, stealing if necessary… It also MAGNIFIES the sensations involved (desperation, excitement, thrill, triumph, reward) and it ACCELERATES the whole cycle, from what may have been days, weeks and even months (to acquire enough food to get through winter, say) to hours, minutes or even seconds (to win a jackpot). “When I walked onto that trading floor for the first time and saw the glowing flat-screen TVs, high-tech computer monitors and phone turrets with enough dials, knobs and buttons to make it seem like the cockpit of a fighter plane, I knew exactly what I wanted to do with the rest of my life. It looked as if the traders were playing a video game inside a spaceship; if you won this video game, you became what I most wanted to be — rich. ” The satisfaction, he says, wasn’t just about the money. Soon, it was more about the power. “Because of how smart and successful I was, it was someone else’s job to make me happy. ” Note the sense of entitlement to being looked after, a common factor in many forms of greed. Positive and Negative Poles In the case of greed, the positive pole is a state which may be referred to as DESIRE, EGOISM or APPETITE, while the negative pole is one of VORACITY or GLUTTONY. + desire / egoism / appetite + | GREED – voracity / gluttony – Egoism (not to be confused with egotism) is state of self-centred acquisitiveness: I will have what I want and need. It is the opposite of altruism. Why is this a positive pole? Because in moderation, satisfying one’s own needs and desires is part of what life is about. We are not all here to be self-sacrificing saints. We are here to make choices, and most of our choices will be driven by our own needs and desires. There is nothing intrinsically wrong with having a “healthy appetite”. In fact, it is healthier to be driven by one’s desires rather than one’s fears. Voracity or gluttony is a state of excessive egoism, unjustified acquisitiveness. Not only does it cause one to acquire more than is ever going to be necessary, it can also lead to others being deprived of the same thing. Moreover, once the negative pole of greed takes control of the personality, it does not care who it hurts in the process of getting what it “needs”. All things are secondary to the fear of lack. This is why, of all the chief features, greed is the hardest on others in one’s life. How to handle greed? Greed isn’t simply naked selfishness. It is multi-faceted and multi-layered, with elements that may be buried far below the level of everyday awareness. So if one is to get on top of a pattern of greed then one ought to consider this complexity. Here are some suggestions, in no particular order: Understand that while greed is a compulsion, you still have free will. You have many choices available you you. Try not to justify or rationalise your actions by saying that you have no other choice. You do have other choices, it’s just that you allow the intensity of “need” and the fear underlying it to hijack your mind, overriding your ability to step back and ask yourself, What are my options here? Identify how the cycle of greed works within you, if you can. What triggers the craving? How conscious are you of your options? How do you convince yourself and others that your compulsive striving isn’t irrational? What happens when you actually achieve success? Does it always turn out to be just too little, and the elation too brief? Does it soon turn into frustration? Does it deepen your insecurity? Each part of the cycle is a falsehood, a weak link that can be broken. Get a hold of the idea “ There is no such thing as enough. ” See if you can feel its presence in your own mind, or some variation of it. Then affirm to yourself how illogical and destructive it is. See if you can decide for yourself what “enough” is – a specific level of income, for example. Notice any resistance to that and see where it’s coming from (competitiveness? fear of losing? fear of insufficiency? ) Try to reduce the time you spend looking for opportunities to satisfy the craving. Avoid spending time looking at the things that turn your craving on. Avoid stimulating the desire with thoughts of competing for the prize. For example, who cares what your neighbours earn? — it’s none of your business. Avoid hanging out with friends, relatives or colleagues who boast about their own achievements. Try not to feed any thoughts about getting more and more. Instead of giving your attention to things you want but don’t have, be mindful to take real pleasure in what you do have. In other words, don’t just tick the boxes for the things you’ve acquired, then focus on what’s next on the list, but relish the things that you already have, with gusto. If you have a private swimming pool, love swimming in that pool! One of the factors in greed is a disappointment even in great success because of the background thought that there is always more to be had. To avoid that, immerse yourself in the sensory and visceral pleasures of what you do have — let your instincts know that they have been well met at a physical level! Also, notice any good things in your life which you did not acquire through your own striving. Some people with an obsessive need for intimacy, for example, may be born into great wealth but not even notice it because they are so fixated on resolving the lack of intimacy. So, pay attention to what you have. If gratitude works for you, express gratitude as a daily exercise. If not gratitude, then appreciation — express (just to yourself is OK) your appreciation for the good things you have. Let the appreciation grow — you will find yourself feeling happier. Address the underlying dread. See a therapist if necessary, or just try introspection and journal-writing if you have the self-discipline. See if you can identify the “lack” or whatever it is that you fear so terribly. Naming things is empowering. Find the association between this anxiety and your greed-type actions. Know that you have the choice not to act on that fear. You may also be able to shed a realistic light on the fear so that it diminishes – “I used to crave food because I got so little. Now I can afford to feed myself, I know that I’m not going to starve to death as an adult, and so there is no need to gorge on food at every opportunity. ” Bring the light of conscious awareness and choice to your inner drives and conflicts. Finally, if you are aware of having a compulsion towards greed, try, try, try not to judge yourself too harshly for it. Greed is one of the traps that anyone can fall into. It’s not as easy to embrace as, say, self-deprecation because it so outwardly and blatantly selfish, which is socially unacceptable, even if the individual doing it hates himself for it. But just hating yourself for it solves nothing. However, being able to come to terms with it — to say “ I have this problem. It’s like an addiction, but I’m dealing with it. I’m getting on top of it. I’m bigger than this thing. And I’m going to make sure no one is ever harmed by it again, including me. ” — that’s heading towards a solution. [1] [2] Sam Polk on YouTube Further Reading For an excellent book abut the chief features and hw to handle them, see Transforming Your Dragons by José Stevens. (Visited 142, 425 times, 20 visits today).

Greedy synonym. Greed trailer steve coogan. Greedfall wiki. Greed preklad. Greed godsmack. Greed vs wrath. Top definitions quizzes related content examples explore dictionary british noun excessive or rapacious desire, especially for wealth or possessions. QUIZZES Learn The Names Of 13 Phobias In This Scary Quiz! Some words are challenging, and some words are scary. The words in this quiz about phobias are both! Aerophobia is a fear of what? Words related to greed longing, hunger, avarice, excess, selfishness, gluttony, edacity, covetousness, indulgence, rapacity, voracity, acquisitiveness, avidity, cupidity, eagerness, intemperance, craving, esurience, insatiableness Words nearby greed greco-, greco-roman, gree, greebo, greece, greed, greedy, greedy guts, greegree, greek, greek alphabet Origin of greed First recorded in 1600–10; back formation from greedy SYNONYMS FOR greed avarice, avidity, cupidity, covetousness; voracity, ravenousness, rapacity. Greed, greediness denote an excessive, extreme desire for something, often more than one's proper share. Greed means avid desire for gain or wealth (unless some other application is indicated) and is definitely uncomplimentary in implication: His greed drove him to exploit his workers. Greediness, when unqualified, suggests a craving for food; it may, however, be applied to all avid desires, and need not be always uncomplimentary: greediness for knowledge, fame, praise. OTHER WORDS FROM greed greed·less, adjective greed·some, adjective Definition for greed (2 of 2) gree 3 verb (used with or without object), greed, gree·ing. British Dialect. Origin of gree 3 late Middle English word dating back to 1375–1425; see origin at gree 2 Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2020 Example sentences from the Web for greed Whatever comes in the coming days is called by the greed of Sony Pictures Entertainment. The opera is a dark and passionate tale of adultery and greed. The foreclosure-drama is a fascinating study of greed and class warfare, boasting excellent turns by Garfield and Shannon. And my beloved Zimbabwe has sunk from a promising beacon into an abyss of greed and dictatorship. “My daughter died because of their greed, ” the mother said of the car company. Greed had made folds about his eyes, evil smiles had puckered his mouth. Society has become warped with the heat of lust, and the fierce fever of competition, and the hot, devouring fires of greed. “Anger and greed have darkened thy reason, ” answered Kush, with impatience. In her face his shrewdness had discerned nothing but the animal and the greed of unsatiated appetites. It was prompted by greed and vanity more than by a sense of danger. British Dictionary definitions for greed (1 of 4) greed noun excessive consumption of or desire for food; gluttony excessive desire, as for wealth or power Derived forms of greed greedless, adjective Word Origin for greed C17: back formation from greedy British Dictionary definitions for greed (2 of 4) gree 1 noun Scot archaic superiority or victory the prize for a victory Word Origin for gree C14: from Old French gré, from Latin gradus step British Dictionary definitions for greed (3 of 4) gree 2 noun obsolete goodwill; favour satisfaction for an insult or injury Word Origin for gree C14: from Old French gré, from Latin grātum what is pleasing; see grateful British Dictionary definitions for greed (4 of 4) gree 3 verb grees, greeing or greed archaic, or dialect to come or cause to come to agreement or harmony Word Origin for gree C14: variant of agree Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 2012 Digital Edition © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins Publishers 1998, 2000, 2003, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2012.

Green bay packers. Greed death. 1909 painting The Worship of Mammon, the New Testament representation and personification of material greed, by Evelyn De Morgan. Shakespeare Sacrificed: Or the Offering to Avarice by James Gillray. The Father and Mother by Boardman Robinson depicting War as the offspring of Greed and Pride. Part of a series on Emotions Acceptance Affection Amusement Anger Angst Anguish Annoyance Anticipation Anxiety Apathy Arousal Awe Boredom Confidence Contempt Contentment Courage Cruelty Curiosity Depression Desire Despair Disappointment Disgust Distrust Ecstasy Embarrassment Empathy Enthusiasm Envy Euphoria Fear Frustration Gratification Gratitude Greed Grief Guilt Happiness Hatred Hope Horror Hostility Humiliation Interest Jealousy Joy Kindness Loneliness Love Lust Outrage Panic Passion Pity Pleasure Pride Rage Regret Rejection Remorse Resentment Sadness Saudade Schadenfreude Self-confidence Shame Shock Shyness Social connection Sorrow Suffering Surprise Trust Wonder Worry v t e Greed, or avarice, is an inordinate or insatiable longing for material gain, be it food, money, status, or power. As a secular psychological concept, greed is an inordinate desire to acquire or possess more than one needs. The degree of inordinance is related to the inability to control the reformulation of "wants" once desired "needs" are eliminated. Erich Fromm described greed as "a bottomless pit which exhausts the person in an endless effort to satisfy the need without ever reaching satisfaction. " It is typically used to criticize those who seek excessive material wealth, although it may apply to the need to feel more excessively moral, social, or otherwise better than someone else. The purpose for greed, and any actions associated with it, is possibly to deprive others of potential means (perhaps, of basic survival and comfort) or future opportunities accordingly, or to obstruct them therefrom, thus insidious and tyrannical or otherwise having a negative connotation. Alternately, the purpose could be defense or counteraction from such dangerous, potential negotiation in matters of questionable agreeability. A consequence of greedy activity may be an inability to sustain any of the costs or burdens associated with that which has been or is being accumulated, leading to a backfire or destruction, whether of self or more generally. So, the level of "inordinance" of greed pertains to the amount of vanity, malice or burden associated with it. Views [ edit] Thomas Aquinas says that greed "is a sin against God, just as all mortal sins, in as much as man condemns things eternal for the sake of temporal things. " [1]: A1 In Dante's Purgatory, the avaricious penitents were bound and laid face down on the ground for having concentrated too much on earthly thoughts. Greed can also be represented by the fox. Meher Baba dictated that "Greed is a state of restlessness of the heart, and it consists mainly of craving for power and possessions. Possessions and power are sought for the fulfillment of desires. Man is only partially satisfied in his attempt to have the fulfillment of his desires, and this partial satisfaction fans and increases the flame of craving instead of extinguishing it. Thus greed always finds an endless field of conquest and leaves the man endlessly dissatisfied. The chief expressions of greed are related to the emotional part of man. " [2] Ivan Boesky famously defended greed in an 18 May 1986 commencement address at the UC Berkeley 's School of Business Administration, in which he said, "Greed is all right, by the way. I want you to know that. I think greed is healthy. You can be greedy and still feel good about yourself". [3] This speech inspired the 1987 film Wall Street, which features the famous line spoken by Gordon Gekko: "Greed, for lack of a better word, is good. Greed is right, greed works. Greed clarifies, cuts through, and captures the essence of the evolutionary spirit. Greed, in all of its forms; greed for life, for money, for love, knowledge has marked the upward surge of mankind. " [4] Inspirations [ edit] Scavenging and hoarding of materials or objects, theft and robbery, especially by means of violence, trickery, or manipulation of authority are all actions that may be inspired by greed. Such misdeeds can include simony, where one profits from soliciting goods within the actual confines of a church. A well-known example of greed is the pirate Hendrick Lucifer, who fought for hours to acquire Cuban gold, becoming mortally wounded in the process. He died of his wounds hours after having transferred the booty to his ship. [5] Genetics [ edit] Some research suggests there is a genetic basis for greed. It is possible people who have a shorter version of the ruthlessness gene (AVPR1a) may behave more selfishly. [6] See also [ edit] References [ edit] ^ Thomas Aquinas. "The Summa Theologica II-II. Q118 (The vices opposed to liberality, and in the first place, of covetousness)" (1920, Second and Revised ed. ). New Advent. ^ Baba, Meher (1967). Discourses. Volume II. San Francisco: Sufism Reoriented. p. 27. ^ Gabriel, Satya J (November 21, 2001). "Oliver Stone's Wall Street and the Market for Corporate Control". Economics in Popular Film. Mount Holyoke. Retrieved 2008-12-10. ^ Ross, Brian (November 11, 2005). "Greed on Wall Street". ABC News. Retrieved 2008-03-18. ^ Dreamtheimpossible (September 14, 2011). "Examples of greed". Archived from the original on January 18, 2012. Retrieved October 4, 2011. ^ 'Ruthlessness gene' discovered Omira External links [ edit].

Greed crossword clue. Greenpeace. Greed island aiai. Greed is good wall street. Greed fma. Greed island hunter x hunter. Greedy meme. Greed crossword. Greedy algorithm. Movies | ‘Greed’ Review: Millionaires at Their Best. Or Worst. Steve Coogan offers familiar comedic pleasures in his role as a rag-trade millionaire micromanaging his 60th birthday celebration in this movie that parallels “The Big Short” and “The Laundromat. ” Credit... Amelia Troubridge/Sony Pictures Classics Greed Directed by Michael Winterbottom Comedy, Drama R 1h 44m Although Erich von Stroheim’s mauled 1924 masterpiece “ Greed ” is nearly 100 years old, it is sufficiently monumental that adopting its title can still seem like an attempted flex. In the case of Michael Winterbottom’s new movie, a satire starring a frequent collaborator, Steve Coogan, it’s less an allusion than a direct, blatant and bitter statement of theme. Coogan plays Sir Richard McCreadie, a coarse but not wholly dumb rag-trade millionaire micromanaging his own 60th birthday celebration. In this framework Winterbottom, who wrote the script with Sean Gray providing “additional material, ” constructs a time-traveling, format-shifting biopic with a from-humble-beginnings hook. Some of the eat-the-rich barbs here are about a decade stale. If you think you’ve heard McCreadie’s “I don’t need drugs, I am drugs” boast, you have — from Salvador Dalí. But Coogan brings his usual comic reliability to his characterization, as does Isla Fisher as the rich man’s predictably estranged wife, and they wring laughs from the material. Like “Casino, ” “The Big Short” and “The Laundromat, ” this movie has a strong pedagogic component, to lay bare the most rank excesses of contemporary capitalism. Here, as it happens, “Greed” is at its strongest. The movie effectively demonstrates that the open markets pushed by Ronald Reagan and Margaret Thatcher were not constructed with the expectation, or even the hope, that a rapacious actor in the McCreadie mode would behave decently within them. “Greed” also features cogent explanations of debt restructuring: the way banks throw dumpsters full of cash to rich “entrepreneurs” while never offering so much as a rope ladder of credit to the poor who work for these characters. The final sequence detailing income inequality and sweatshop exploitation in the fashion industry is a powerful kick in the teeth. Greed Rated R; these rich people are all kinds of vulgar. Running time: 1 hour 44 minutes.

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