A Better Village

The truth will set you free.

Tag: mean girls

Chickenhead clucks de-coded (Things chickenheads say)

One of the easiest ways to spot a chickenhead–a useless female due to the havoc it (purposefully using the pronoun “it” to elaborate upon the fact that chickenheads are sub-human) creates–is by her speech. Chickenheads have language they often use, and to which you have undoubtedly already been exposed on many occasions.


Two of the most common statements (or “complaints”) chickenheads make are enumerated upon below. 


“She don’t speak,” or “She don’t speak to nobody,” or “Did she say anything to you?”  Recall that chickenheads come about as the result of unresolved feelings of neglect and abandonment from their childhoods. Their unresolved post-traumatic stress leads to a sense of entitlement that causes chickenheads to take it very personally when others do not acknowledge their existence by greeting them. 

Chickenheads perceive someone not greeting them as an insult, the same way they felt insulted when their caregivers did not show them the love and affection they needed and wanted during their infant and toddler years. 

Not “speaking” to a chickenhead is also an affront because chickenheads are very social. They have to be in order to get into people’s business and ruin others’ lives. The crux of the chickenhead’s work is thwarted without a word from you! 

Not acknowledging a chickenhead delays their chances of ruining your happiness. They are upset by your ignorance of them, because you make them work harder to get into your personal business when you do not initiate contact with them. They also feel less responsible for ruining your life with personal information they find out about you when you initiate contact with them. 

Yet, too, chickenheads–like most fallen angels (think Lucifer)–just want to be loved, and don’t know how. Chickenheads, like most people who experience neglect and abandonment during their formative years, lack language, which explains their requirement that others speak to them first. Chickenheads do not know how to establish healthy relationships because they do not have experience with this. They do not know how to calmly and politely walk up to someone and introduce themselves, so they sit back and wait for the subject of their desire or jealousy to initiate introduction, and when that does not happen they get offended. 


“She thinks she’s cute.” This is a classic example of the chickenhead’s low self-esteem and usual attempt to project its inferiority complex onto someone else–usually someone that is the subject of their jealousy. Chickenheads don’t have the guts to admit when they are jealous of someone, so they blame their ill feelings on others to make it appear as though the other person is doing something to make them feel bad. Of course, the truth is that chickenheads wake up and go to bed feeling bad. Their ill feelings are just provoked or exacerbated by the thought or appearance of another possibly having a happier existence then their own. 

Chickenhead Clucks Cheat Sheet

When chickenheads say this: 

“She don’t speak,” or “She don’t speak to nobody,” or “Did she say anything to you?”

This is what they’re really saying:

  • “I’m upset because [the person about which the chickenhead is complaining] did not acknowledge my presence.”
  • “[She, the person being complained about] didn’t speak first.”
  • “How am I going to get into her business if she doesn’t speak to me?”
  • “How am I going to make sure [the person I’m complaining about] is miserable like me if she doesn’t speak to me?”
  • “She won’t be my friend.”
  • “I want to be her friend, but I don’t know how to initiate conversation. I’m afraid she won’t like me.” 
  • “I’m afraid that I’m not good enough to be her friend because she seems too confident in herself to want to be friends with someone like me.” 
  • “I’m afraid of being alone.”

When chickenheads say this:

“She thinks she’s cute.”

This is what they’re really saying:

  • “I’m jealous of her.”
  • “I’m too weak to take responsibility for my own inferiority complex.”
  • I don’t have the strength or courage to get rid of my flaws and do what it takes to be as good as [the person I’m complaining about because I’m jealous].” 
  • “I’m unhappy.”
  • “[The person I’m complaining about] seems to have a better life than me.”
  • “She’s prettier than me.” 
  • “I feel inferior.”
  • “I’m afraid of being alone.”
  • “You’re gonna like her more than you like me, then I won’t have anybody to love me and I’ll be alone forever.”

You get the picture. Remember:  Chickenheads are liars; they speak in opposites. The truth of their own inferiority is too hard for them to bare, so they project their inferiority  onto others in the hopes of sharing their pain with others. Chickenheads think that the way to lessen the burden of their inferiority is to make others feel the pain and misery they do. This is why they gossip, spread rumors and engage in conduct that is hurtful. They don’t know how to ask for help.  

Connection to Slavery

Chickenheads were created during the Enslavement Process. The Enslavement Process was effective because enslaved Blacks (taken from the continent of Africa, “seasoned” and enslaved in the Caribbean/South America and North America) were not allowed to have relationships with one another. Parents were not allowed to coddle their children. Coddling helps develop relationships and love, and love leads to the protection of loved ones. The protection of loved ones leads to revolt, and revolt would have led to the end of the profitable Enslavement Process. There are even stories of enslaved mothers and fathers shoeing their kids away from them in the presence of slave masters because they didn’t want the slave masters to see them showing affection, because showing affection could lead to a child or loved one being sold away. Oh, the power of love. 

So:  We ended up with generations of families that learned to neglect and abandon their children. Now today, many parents and families still do not know how to love their children or relate to each other. We continue to “hate” each other when we don’t have to, because we’re perpetuating a mode of survival that is no longer necessary. We don’t have to compete with each other anymore for a slave master’s attention! We can initiate contact with each other and show authentic affection to each other without being worried about being sold away! And just because someone does not show you the affection you want or need does not mean that they hate you! 

 Examine your reasons for being upset by someone’s behavior. Then figure out if the response you want is that which you are entitled to or that which you want for another reason. #KnowingIsHalfTheBattle

 #HappyJuneteenth

 

How to spot a chickenhead

 

Chickenheads have evolved. In the 90’s, they could be counted on to break a boy’s heart or ego–and that’s just about all they were known for. Today, their repertoire is more expansive, which includes but is not limited to the behavior patterns described below.

Gossip.  Gossip may be the hallmark of the chickenhead. Gossip is unnecessary, untrue, and unkind statements about another human being. Chickenheads gossip to get attention, to control the reputation of females to which they feel inferior, and please to please Satan. Chickenheads are very clever about their gossip. They know exactly whose listening when they speak. They speak loud enough for their intended audience to hear, while acting as if they only mean for other chickenheads to hear. Their gossip generally concerns the subject victim’s sexuality or personality–two aspects of the chickenhead’s own life that is typically in shambles, and about which the gossiping chickenhead is ashamed.

Like most beings that do not know how to communicate their unhappiness, chickenheads live in opposites. They misplace their own feelings of shame and unhappiness onto others. For example, if a chickenhead perceives that she is a slut or that others perceive her to be a slut, she will gossip about others being a slut in order to take the attention off of her own promiscuity. When chickenheads are jealous of another’s sexual decency, she will describe the victim of her gossip as being dysfunctional or weird in some way, because she is jealous that she did not have the courage or discipline to remain chaste. The chickenhead may even lie to make her subject victim’s sexuality appear to be the opposite of what it really is. Sad, I know.

Lack of Critical Thinking Skills. Chickenheads make a lot of assumptions and uneducated guesses. This is likely because they are afraid of the truth, which is that they are inadequate and unwilling to do the work it takes to evolve. Chickenheads use bits of information and misinformation to bolster the lies they choose to believe, and stories they make up about others. Usually, these are stories that make the people they are jealous of appear inferior to them in some way.

For example, a chickenhead will see a male and female having dining together. It(1) will repeat that the two seen dining are dating or “hooked up” (had casual sex), even though the two seen dining may have been having a business meeting, or could just be friends. And that’s how rumors get spread: Beings spreading or reciting unnecessary information that is none of anyone’s business, and for which facts are unknown or unverified. Sad, I know. But chicken heads have a lot of time on their hands, and cannot be busy cultivating their own personal and social lives because they have none.

Be wary of females–chickenheads–who fabricate information about others, then act as if their stories or thoughts are reality, and work to convince others that their misinformation or delusions are so.

Sense of Entitlement. Most chickenheads’ history of childhood poverty, social and emotional neglect and childhood sexual abuse, results in them having a sense of entitlement. Some beings are able to recover from these circumstances, but some of those who do not, end up being useless chickenheads.

Chickenheads feel that they have been cheated out of having the life they wanted or deserved. Instead of working to triumph over their losses, or working towards redemption, they have become bitter, sore-hearted individuals who try to destroy others’ happiness, and who seek validation from happy people. For example, one of chickenheads’ chief complaints is that people do not “speak” to them.  Remember: Chickenheads are liars, so by “speak” they really mean “initiate an extensive conversation that gives me the opportunity to get into your business so that I can confirm that you are really as unhappy as me.” Chickenheads thrive off of other females initiating conversations with them so that the chickenhead can get into their business, then blame the subject victim for any information that is released as the subject-victim is the one who invited the conversation. That’s why chickenheads get so angry when other females do not “speak” (initiate conversation) with them.

Chickenheads’ deviousness is not to be underestimated.

Hypersensitivity. See “Lack of Critical Thinking Skills” and “Sense of Entitlement” above.

Illigocial Behavior.  Chickenhead behavior is symptomatic of a mental health issue brought on by trauma and stress. Most mental (and physical) health issues are the result of an imbalance. Chickenheads have experienced a lot of unhappiness in their lives, which has caused them to see the world and experience life in a skewed manner.

A chickenhead will, for example, profess not liking another female then get upset when that female does something that indicates that dislike. A chickenhead will gossip about a female then get mad if that female does not initiate conversation with her or invite her to a party, or a chickenhead will gossip about a person then initiate conversation with that person as if they are not in the process of attempting to ruin that person’s reputation. Two-faced, double-standard behavior is a tell-tale sign that you are witnessing a chickenhead.

Cock Blocking. Another hallmark of the chickenhead is their cock-blocking. Cock blocking occurs when a jealous female illuminates the flaws of a female she is jealous of, or says or does something to the female of which she is jealous, to block something good that is about to happen to that female. The best example is when a male gives a female attention and the chickenhead is not getting any attention. The chickenhead would do something like bring up the person’s STD history–anything to block the potential happiness.

An inferiority complex is at the core of cock blocking, and any attempt at competing unnecessarily with others. Chickenheads will do just about anything to make themselves feel better than their counterparts. Chickenheads think that others’ wins are their losses. They do not understand that happiness can be shared by all. “It’s either me or you,” they think.

Chickenheads are generally and pervasively unhappy people. As misery loves company, their goal is usually to infect as many people as possible so they will not feel so alone.

Footnotes:

(1)  Sometimes “it” will be the pronoun used for the chickenhead, because chickenheads are not “real” people. Their behavior makes them inhumane.