The language here is so impacted with narcissism, I suppose I may be forgiven for noticing, first, that word "exclusive."
A self-destructive combition of ignorance, narcissism, and generation-specific disregard for their own privacy, say experts.
Is this neurosis, narcissism, or the farsighted wisdom that allows a fellow to win three hundred games?
And this is where narcissism and relationships end up on a collision course.
She apparently saw her boss, despite his egomania and narcissism, as the supportive father figure that she lacked in real life.
In fact, narcissism, even in small doses, has shifted courtship into a high-stakes relationship culture.
That flat tone she uses when her narcissism has been insulted.
The narcissism of a self-pitying sense of superiority remains in place.
1905, from German Narzissismus, coined 1899 (in "Die sexuellen Perversitäten"), by German psychiatrist Paul Näcke (1851-1913), on a comparison suggested 1898 by Havelock Ellis, from Greek Narkissos, name of a beautiful youth in mythology (Ovid, "Metamorphoses," iii.370) who fell in love with his own reflection in a spring and was turned to the flower narcissus (q.v.). Coleridge used the word in a letter from 1822.
But already Krishna, enamoured of himself, had resolved to experience lust for his own self; he manifested his own Nature in the cow-herd girls and enjoyed them." [Karapatri, "Lingopasana-rahasya," Siddhanta, II, 1941-2]Sometimes erroneously as narcism.
narcissism nar·cis·sism (när'sĭ-sĭz'əm) or nar·cism (när'sĭz'əm)
Excessive love or admiration of oneself.
Erotic pleasure derived from contemplation or admiration of one's own body or self, especially as a fixation on or a regression to an infantile stage of development.
A consuming self-absorption or self-love; a type of egotism. Narcissists constantly assess their appearance, desires, feelings, and abilities.