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Anxiety is an emotion characterized by an unpleasant state of inner turmoil,

often accompanied by nervous behaviour, such as pacing back and forth,
somatic complaints, and rumination. It is the subjectively unpleasant feelings of
dread over anticipated events, such as the feeling of imminent death. Anxiety is
not the same as fear, which is a response to a real or perceived immediate
threat, whereas anxiety is the expectation of future threat.[3] Anxiety is a feeling
of uneasiness and worry, usually generalized and unfocused as an overreaction
to a situation that is only subjectively seen as menacing.[4] It is often
accompanied by muscular tension, restlessness, fatigue and problems in
concentration. Anxiety can be appropriate, but when experienced regularly the
individual may suffer from an anxiety disorder.



We interpret things in a negatively skewed way. Our brains default position is

irrational and negative. Even a minor misunderstanding can lead to a lengthy
period of self-criticism. Sometimes others try to offer us advice, and we can take
it the wrong way. We avoid events or activities where we can be judged, and
this contributes to our lack of experience and sociability.


Tightly pressed into a container the contents of the bottle are under pressure.
In a state of stress or anxiety because of having too much to do they both work
well under pressure.
Being made to feel forced to do something (as by arguments, threats, etc.


Pressure to get into College

Getting pressured to get into college can have a positive effect on you. It can
encourage you to figure out what you want to do with your future, It can
encourage you to get your grades up and make a plan for yourself.


a condition of great wretchedness or suffering because of pain, sorrow, poverty,

etc.; distress
a cause of such suffering; pain, sorrow, poverty, squalor, etc.
Great unhappiness; extreme pain of body or mind; wretchedness; distress; woe.

Ever since his wife left him you can see the misery on his face.


Force (a part of one's body or oneself) to make a strenuous or unusually great



"I stopped and listened, straining my ears for any sound"


the feeling of being in such a bad situation that you will take any risk to change


In desperation, they jumped out of the window to escape the fire.


Tension is the feeling that is produced in a situation when people are anxious
and do not trust each other, and when there is a possibility of sudden violence or


The tension between the two countries is likely to remain.

The years of his government are remembered for political tension and conflict.


Anger is an emotional reaction that impacts the body. A person experiencing

anger will also experience physical conditions, such as increased heart rate,
elevated blood pressure, and increased levels of adrenaline and
noradrenaline.[4] Some view anger as an emotion which triggers part of the fight
or flight brain response.[5] Anger is used as a protective mechanism to cover up
fear, hurt or sadness. Anger becomes the predominant feeling behaviourally,
cognitively, and physiologically when a person makes the conscious choice to
take action to immediately stop the threatening behaviour of another outside
force.[6] The English term originally comes from the term anger of Old Norse
language. Anger can have many physical and mental consequences.

anger is a general word that applies to many different levels of emotion that
may or may not be shown.
She kept her anger inside herself.


Panic is a sudden sensation of fear, which is so strong as to dominate or prevent

reason and logical thinking, replacing it with overwhelming feelings of anxiety
and frantic agitation consistent with an animalistic fight-or-flight reaction. Panic
may occur singularly in individuals or manifest suddenly in large groups as mass
panic (closely related to herd behavior).


racing or pounding heart.

shaking or trembling.
shortness of breath or feelings of being smothered.
feeling of choking.
chest pain or discomfort.
chills or hot flashes.
nausea or upset stomach.


Dejection means literally "cast down"that is, "downcast". Like melancholy,

gloom, and even sadness, dejection seems to have been declining in use for
many years; instead, we now seem to prefer depression (whose roots mean
basically "a pressing down"). Since depression is also the word used by doctors,
lots of people now assume that anyone depressed should be taking an
antidepressant; if we went back to dejected and dejection, we might not be so
quick to make that assumption.


Someone overcoming the loss of a loved one might be in a state of dejection or

depression for some time. It's all part of the grieving process.