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Date: 11.11.2017

Anger After Death (1971)

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Finding that you are feeling angry at the situation, at a person in particular, or just angry in general is understandable.

Getting the anger out in an appropriate way can be a challenge. As a young child, I was taught to hold my anger inside.

Suppression of emotions followed me into adulthood and motherhood as I held my tongue and kept that anger behind a subtle forced smile. The hiding of my emotions changed on the tragic day in when my son was murdered. Sobbing uncontrollably in the tiny room off the emergency room of my local hospital, I felt that I too had died.

Alone with a nurse who struggled between being compassionate and professional, I could not understand what happened. It made no sense. Angry that Jeremy would be so naive to take a risk and participate in an illegal act. Angry that the hospital could not repair the gunshot wound.

Most of all, I was angry with myself for not keeping my beloved son safe. This anger became a part of my daily life as I developed a short fuse with everyone I came in contact with. I lost my temper and cried almost daily as I struggled with the guilt that filled the empty place of my heart. One day, sitting at the cemetery by his grave, I quietly asked Jeremy to forgive me.

To know in his heart I had done the best job I could as his mom.


Through my tears, I also said I forgave him for his actions, for they never seemed life-threatening to him. Yelling is not the only way to express your anger. Vocalizing your feelings is important. Once you are calm, telling people around you that you are upset can result in healing conversations. What are you angry about?

Dealing With Anger in the Grief Process | The Grief Recovery Kit Online

With whom are you angry? You may find that you tend to take out this anger on those closest to you. You cannot choose to be angry or not be angry, but you can choose how to express it. Try holding an imaginary conversation with the person who caused you the anger. Identify your feeling about that person or situation, and write them a letter that only you see.

As I shared my thoughts and feelings with him, I also heard them within myself. Talking to Jeremy on that day was the turning point for my anger. I talked to those around me when upset or sad about something before it escalated out of control, which produced a calmer home life and a calmer person to be around.

Mary Jane Cronin More Articles Written by Mary Jane I am a bereaved mother, a licensed mental health counselor, writer, consultant, and public speaker.

Anger After Death (1971) - Quotes - IMDb

I have been specializing in the area of grief and loss for over ten years. Counseling in the Tampa Bay area of Florida since , I have extensive experience in bereavement counseling of individuals and groups. Being employed by Suncoast Hospice as a bereavement counselor for the past six years has given me the opportunity to learn skills that allow me to continue to help others following a loss.

Following the death of my son Jeremy, I wrote and published my first book, "November Mourning. Seeing there was a need to help others learn the benefits of journal writing I published my second book, "Writing Through Your Grief," earlier this year. You can view my video at http: Ordering information for both books may be found on the website as well. She can be reached at griefgirl57 yahoo.