What is a narcissist?

The narcissist is a person who is arrogant, narcissistic, and has a pathological need to feel superior to others.

This is the classic definition of a narcissism disorder, according to the Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders (DSM-5), the bible for psychologists and psychiatrists.

People with narcissism are also known as “psychopaths.”

A person with narcissists also may have other mental health disorders, including anxiety, depression, anxiety disorders, and borderline personality disorder.

But what does it mean to be a narcissists?

The Diagnostic & Statistical Manual (DSMH) says narcissism is “the pervasive and persistent pattern of pervasive and/or recurrent self-absorption, entitlement, and over-attachment to self” that can cause a person to have a “high level of vulnerability to harm and distress.”

It also says that “the narcissistic personality disorder includes but is not limited to the following behaviors: excessive admiration, projection, and inflated sense of self-importance.”

A narcissist may have an inflated sense in their own eyes that they are better than others, according the DSM-5.

They may believe that others are better, more capable, or smarter than they are, and may be able to control the behavior of others to the point of being in control of their lives.

They also may believe they are superior, particularly when compared to others, and can act out when they feel like they are not doing their best.

A narcissism diagnosis can also be used to identify if a person has narcissistic personality disorders.

The DSM-IV also defines a narcissistic personality condition as one in which a person is: a) unable to be satisfied with their own level of achievement or achievement prospects; b) unable or unwilling to develop or maintain close personal relationships; or c) has a high level of self confidence, self-esteem, or inflated sense that they and others are superior to them.

A person can have a narcissistic disorder without a narcissistic trait, but a person with a narcissistic-like personality disorder is more likely to have one.

Some people with narcissisms have a history of substance abuse and are not able to stop it.

This can make them more susceptible to developing a narcissistic personality disorder and more likely than others to seek out help from a mental health professional.

A diagnosis of narcissism can also lead to criminal charges, prison time, and other serious consequences for the person who committed the crime.

In addition, the symptoms of narcissists include: low self-confidence and self-worth, believing that others do not value or value you, and feeling that you are not worthy of respect; and a sense of entitlement, entitlement that can lead to: self-blame, shame, blame, and retaliation;