An intimidating person
”Okay, it’s unlikely that someone would actually do this, primarily because it’s easier and less painful to inflict damage on your opponent, but wouldn’t this be an interesting tactic for a pacifist? If you stand and fight, there isn’t necessarily any intimidation factor you’re producing.You’re not doing any violence towards anyone but yourself and yet, you may eliminate the need to fight by use of these outlandish scare tactics. It’s a virtual lock that if your potential attacker doesn’t turn tail and run outright, they will be confused, shaken and very much at risk of losing any physical confrontation with you, because you’ve already planted the seed of doubt in their head on two levels. You must seek to do greater damage and cause more pain. To understand how to infuse pain with rage, read Rage Amplification in LS Subjects. However, if you say, “If you don’t leave now, I’m gonna break your #*! ”If you mean it, you believe what you say and you say it with confidence, you are almost guaranteed to intimidate your potential attacker and possibly even send them packing. Poise, unflappability, or calmness under pressure, is an essential ingredient to any defense measure.
If you yield none of these to your opponent, they will be left with the lesser reward. None of us are invulnerable, however, we can create the perception that we are invulnerable by not betraying a hint of fear, confusion, uncertainty or doubt. Physically, certainly you cannot pretend that a solid blow is doing no damage to you, but how you react to that damage leaves a tremendous impression, either positive or negative, on your opponent.First, you’ve demonstrated a willingness to self-sacrifice simply to prove a point, so imagine what you’d do to reach your objective and two, you’ve proven to be completely unpredictable and people don’t like fighting opponents they can’t anticipate, because it’s more dangerous. ”The Pain Amplification technique is a combat staple of Logical Spiritualism and you can read more about it in LS Subjects. Such threats, which are backed by the proper honesty of posture and inflection, can wilt an opponent. Possessing great poise will make you more prepared, confident and decisive.When your opponent inflicts pain upon you, they expect an outward sign of their victory. The object is to accept the pain inflicted upon you by your opponent without exuding any outward sign or effect, then amplify that pain, multiply it, let your rage turn it into something more vengeful and devastating and give it back to your attacker in spades. However, be aware that most dogs have loud barks and weak bites. Threats can also escalate tense situations and if your intention is simply to bluff, you’re better off doing that at a card table, or somewhere else where you’re less likely to get killed. Meanwhile, your opponent will generally try to shake your confidence and your belief that you will win.The idea is that there’s a certain level of intimidation stemming from the fact that A.) You’re willing to damage yourself in order to damage them and B.) You’ll do whatever it takes to win. They think they’re tough and when you tell them to back off, they just laugh.Then abruptly, you punch yourself in the side of the head three or four times as hard as you can, giggle, look them square in the eye and ask, “Well, what are you waiting for? ”Of course, the smart thing is probably to just give him your money, but not everyone is willing to abide the moral injustice and indignity.