Description of Keith Ellis Bel Pre Supervisor

In meetings Keith Ellis could not even stand to have my job coach, Vanessa Martinez, speak.  She said she just blocked him out and later stopped going to Bel Pre staff meetings excuse that I was the only one in job program.  The team work that was financed by Medicaid to HELP ME was also stolen by Keith Ellis year after year who would only showboat and mock clients in staff meetings.

“…The Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders (DSM-IV; American Psychiatric Association, 1994) classified narcissism as a personality disorder that distorts several areas of psychological functioning. Narcissists are highly self-focused and egocentric, think of themselves in extraordinarily positive ways, have persistent needs for attention and admiration, have a strong sense of uniqueness, specialness, and entitlement, and have recurrent fantasies of power, success, and fame. In the classic personality and social psychological tradition (e.g., Emmons, 1987; Raskin, Novacek, & Hogan, 1991a; Rhodewalt & Morf, 1995), we conceptualize narcissism as a personality variable on which the population lies on a continuum…

We propose that narcissistic thinking about the self in relation to others is characterized by the “Others Exist for Me” illusion. At the core of this illusion are self-centeredness and self-admiration, perceptions of others as vastly inferior, and the belief that others care or should care as much about the narcissist’s psychological welfare as the narcissist does. Other persons are expected to bow to narcissistic superiority, are exploited for personal gain (i.e., the affirmation of narcissistic perceptions of superiority), and are met with hostility when they display behaviors that the narcissist finds uncongenial. We begin by providing a rationale for the “Others Exist for Me” illusion. We proceed with reviewing four classes of evidence that support the illusion. These are (a) narcissistic perceptions of one’s own superiority, (b) narcissistic manifestations of one’s own superiority in independent tasks, (c) narcissistic perceptions of others’ inferiority, and (d) narcissistic use of others for self-enhancement in interdependent tasks.”

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in: Logo

You are commenting using your account. Log Out /  Change )

Google photo

You are commenting using your Google account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s