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Topic: Angry (08/02/07)
- TITLE: Angry (ii)
By Michelle Rhodes
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NEW YORK (Reuters) - A man who gets angry at work may well be admired for it but a woman who shows anger in the workplace is liable to be seen as "out of control" and incompetent, according to a new study.
Be ye angry, and sin not: let not the sun go down upon your wrath (Ephesians 4:26)
It’s possible to get angry and not sin. Anger is an emotional state that varies in intensity from mild irritation to intense rage or fury. Like other emotions it is accompanied by biological and psychological changes.
When someone makes you mad or hurt you that are sometimes our initial reaction. Anger is to have an emotional response to injustice. How you feel is one thing and it’s just how you feel, being angry takes it to another dimension. It’s important that we place boundaries around our anger realizing our choices have consequences.
I never understood as a young person how a person could get so enraged and kill someone, later on finding themselves guilt-ridden pleading for forgiveness. We could then define that sin as anger out of control. Being angry is not a sin until anger that’s now controlling you, has caused you to react in an ungodly manner. An angry person’s per sauna is, “If you hurt me I will hurt you.” We must learn to move from unwholesome words to wholesome words that edify someone and not tear them down. Offer me something to make the problem better. Discuss the problem in detail to measure the conflict.
Seek peace. Do not be quick in spirit to be angry or vexed, for anger and vexation lodge in the bosom of fools (Ecclesiastes 7:9).
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