wikipedia small

Jealousy is an emotion; the term generally refers to the thoughts or feelings of insecurity, fear, concern, and envy over relative lack of possessions, status or something of great personal value, particularly in reference to a comparator.

security.. basic needs.. hg child

no fear

property – ownership ness

mona lisa compare law

the thinking of sum zero ness.. that if good for you.. came from me/my-share

Jealousy often consists of one or more of emotions such as anger, resentment, inadequacy, helplessness or disgust. In its original meaning, jealousy is distinct from envy, though the two terms have popularly become synonymous in the English language, with jealousy now also taking on the definition originally used for envy alone.

Jealousy is a typical experience in human relationships, and it has been observed in infants as young as five months. Some claim that jealousy is seen in every culture; however, others claim jealousy is a culture-specific phenomenon.

typical.. but is it natural..?

Jealousy in children and teenagers has been observed more often in those with low self-esteem and can evoke aggressive reactions. One such study suggested that developing intimate friends can be followed by emotional insecurity and loneliness in some children when those intimate friends interact with others. Jealousy is linked to aggression and low self-esteem. Research by Sybil Hart, Ph.D., at Texas Tech University indicates that children are capable of feeling and displaying jealousy at as young as six months. Infants showed signs of distress when their mothers focused their attention on a lifelike doll. This research could explain why children and infants show distress when a sibling is born, creating the foundation for sibling rivalry.

or could just show a lacking of basic needs..


Big Think (@bigthink) tweeted at 5:17 AM – 20 Jan 2018 :

How does jealousy work in the brain, and what is its purpose in evolution and survival?

let’s go deeper.. than blaming fb

mona lisa compare law


Guardian US (@GuardianUS) tweeted at 5:38 AM – 20 Jan 2018 :

Facebook’s greatest weapon: endless comparison of ourselves to others (


soul mate ness