Have you come across, for example, the idea of the shadow in psychology? If this idea is true, then would it be valid to question whether someone who does not experience a state of peace, may have war within their shadow?Sorry to hear that, I hope the coffee is given the time and space to grieve properly.
As for the rest, eh ?
From wiki :
Have you looked into, for example, the idea of the shadow in psychology? Is it possible that if someone does not know a state of peace, they may have war within their shadow?
“In analytical psychology, the shadow(also known as id, shadow aspect, or shadow archetype) is either an unconscious aspect of the personalitythat the conscious ego does not identify in itself, or the entirety of the unconscious; that is, everything of which a person is not fully conscious. In short, the shadow is the unknown side.
From one perspective, the shadow "is roughly equivalent to the whole of the Freudian unconscious"; and Carl Jung himself asserted that "the result of the Freudian method of elucidation is a minute elaboration of man's shadow side unexampled in any previous age".: 63 Contrary to a Freudiandefinition of shadow, however, the Jungian shadow can include everything outside the light of consciousness and may be positive or negative. Because one tends to reject or remain ignorant of the least desirable aspects of one's personality, the shadow is largely negative. There are, however, positive aspects that may also remain hidden in one's shadow (especially in people with low self-esteem, anxieties, and false beliefs). "Everyone carries a shadow", Jung wrote, "and the less it is embodied in the individual's conscious life, the blacker and denser it is." It may be, in part, one's link to more primitive animal instincts, which are superseded during early childhood by the conscious mind