Tyler Shield’s Bloody Narcissistic Supply

Mrs Eastwood and Company has just gotten real interesting because Tyler Shields suffers from Narcissistic personality disorder – and is out of control! My daughter’s loverboy, Bill Cornwell, suffers from the same disorder. Bill ran ahead of me so he could get to the Grand Canyon before I did, and be with my grandson without me there so this six year old boy would think even more highly of him. Later, he called me on the phone and said I ruined my grandson’s trip when I, a senior, lagged behind.

“You ruined Tyler’s trip to the Canyon!” Big Bubba Billy Beer tells me on the phone.
“How did I do that?” I asked.
“You got tired.”

Bill is a hard-drinking race car driver, and sees himself as – dangerous! I titled him a ‘Trophy Drinker’ after he posted his drunks on Facebook – with my grandson! In his mind – he won! Bill Cornwell has to go for the winner’s circle – on all occasions. When he learned I had twenty four years sobriety, he became extrememly threatened.

Look at me, Tyler! Aren’t I grand! Don’t look at Papa, because, he’s a loser!

To do this to a six year old boy – is sick! I went into the same rage Dina goes into, she rightfully accusing Tyler Shields of being “a raging, psychopathic, pathological liar” when he said he was a medical doctor. No sooner is he in the Hawaiian home, then Tyler is climbing out on the dangerous rock in order to upstage the sunset Clint – The Real Winner – paid good money for.

“Don’t look at the beautiful sunset. Screw Clint. Look at me! Aren’t I grand!”

My friend, Paul Drake, got the part of Mick in Sudden Impact during a one on one interview with Clint. This method actor entered the office as a serial killer, and not once was he out of character. Clint was – shaken.

How did Tyler break his nose seventeen times? Was he bragging in biker bars that he was a Ninja? There must have been a lot of blood like the fake blood we see in his shoots. Or, is that real blood? Didn’t Susan Lockley have a bloody nose in Sudden Impact, where Mick takes his victim atop the roller coaster to show off.

Mr. Shields is using his camera to bring the focus on himself. He turns beautiful women into a ugly bloody mess so that people will ask what kind of beast would do such a thing. Francesca got wise to this in one episode where he puts her life at risk.

“You’re using me!” Francesca says in tears, she in fear of her life after he put her on the railing of a high bridge – like Mick did.

Tyler pulled the wool back over Francesca’s eyes. But, Dina is not fooled. I like her. She is for real, has seen actors like Tyler before. Only when Tyler realized he might get kicked off the show did he appologise to Dina. To take away the Narcissistic supply of a Narcissist, is extremely dangerous! I don’t need to tell Dina to be on her guard.

That is Bill in the photo above where he acts out his role as Alpha Male by giving the sign that says I he is the Bad Ass No.1 Dude. There was one thing lacking in Bill’s Ballsy Bravado. At forty, he failed to concieve a son, so, he went after my grandson – who WAS getting a lot of attention from his mother. Too much attention in Big Baby Billy’s opinion!

I saw Bill coming, before I met him, when my daughter told me this, this single mother only knowing him a month.

“Bill has put me in charge of finding sponsors for his race car.”

Heather Hanson was now promoting her new lover’s career. Bill put my beautiful daughter in the back seat. My grandson get’s to ride up front with his brave new pal. That’s Tyler Hunt in a bar drinking a Shirely Temple Heather bought him, because Bill never has any money. She buys Bill beer all the time with money she earns in a dental office.

Stay tuned, folks! Will the real Big Bad Daddy burst in the door, and say;

“That’s a wrap, punk! Every wanna-be bad dog has their day!”

Jon Presco

The symptoms of Narcissistic personality disorder can be similar to the traits of individuals with strong self-esteem and confidence; differentiation occurs when the underlying psychological structures of these traits are considered pathological. Narcissists have such an elevated sense of self-worth that they value themselves as inherently better than others. Yet, they have a fragile self-esteem and cannot handle criticism, and will often try to compensate for this inner fragility by belittling or disparaging others in an attempt to validate their own self-worth. It is this sadistic tendency that is characteristic of narcissism as opposed to other psychological conditions affecting level of self-worth. [5]

On “Mrs. Eastwood & Company” (Sun., 10 p.m. ET on E!), Tyler continued to get under Dina’s skin. The 30-year-old is dating her 18-year-old stepdaughter Francesca, so she was immediately concerned about the relationship. And his wild behavior isn’t doing anything to make her feel any better about him or the two of them together.
For one thing, Tyler kept jumping off of things like cliffs and the roof, leaving her worried that he might be leaving her house in a wheelchair. And though she definitely wanted him to leave, she wasn’t on the same page with him on that.

Tyler was under the impression he’d be staying the night, leaving Dina to set him straight. Upon hearing that she expected him to leave, Tyler told Dina that she was sexually repressed. Because that’s the kind of thing you say to the mother of your girlfriend who you have a rocky relationship with.

Narcissistic personality disorder (NPD) is a personality disorder[1] in which the individual is described as being excessively preoccupied with issues of personal adequacy, power, prestige and vanity. This condition affects one percent of the population.[2][3] First formulated in 1968, it was historically called megalomania, and it is closely linked to egocentrism.

On the latest episode she accused him of being “a raging, psychopathic, pathological liar” when he said he was a medical doctor.

Shields, originally from Jacksonville Florida, competed professionally as a vert skater. Among other accomplishments he was a 1999 X-Game participant[1], participated in the 2000 X Games[2] and also toured with Tony Hawk in 2003.[3]
[edit] Photography career
Shields began his photography career by posting pictures to MySpace[4] and has also directed music videos. His controversial work often involves images of violence and splattered blood.[4] He collected blood from 20 celebrities to make a piece of art for his Life Is Not a Fairytale exhibit in Los Angeles.[5] and also photographed Lindsay Lohan as a vampire for that exhibit. [6] Shields has been called Hollywood’s “favorite photographer” by the Daily Mail and ‘famed’ by Celebrity Buzz.[7][8]
[edit] Controversy
In 2010, Shields photographed actress Lindsay Lohan in studio portraits brandishing a gun.[9] Shields also appeared to stage the “shooting” a partygoer with a gun that year at the release party for his book Collisions, as an appropriated piece of performance art en homage to the cans of Fluxus artist Piero Manzoni and in imitation of 70s Los Angeles performance artist John Duncan along with a student in the department of New Genres at UCLA in the 1990s (among others).[10]
Shields was also criticized for a photoshoot with Glee star Heather Morris with a bruised eye as making light of abusive treatment of women.[11][12] Shields later apologized after receiving death threats saying “if you are anti-domestic abuse spread the word about it. Threatening to kill me is not going to help anything.”[12] In response to the controversy, Shields put three photos from the shoot up for auction. He donated all of the proceeds to an anti-domestic violence charity.[12][11]

Symptoms of this disorder include, but are not limited to:
Reacts to criticism with anger, shame, or humiliation
May take advantage of others to reach their own goals
Tends to exaggerate their own importance, achievements, and talents
Imagines unrealistic fantasies of success, beauty, power, intelligence, or romance
Requires constant attention and positive reinforcement from others
Easily becomes jealous
Lacks empathy and disregards the feelings of others
Obsessed with oneself
Mainly pursues selfish goals
Trouble keeping healthy relationships
Is easily hurt and rejected
Sets unrealistic goals
Wants “the best” of everything
Appears as tough-minded or unemotional [4]


Pathological narcissism occurs in a spectrum of severity. In its more extreme forms, it is narcissistic personality disorder (NPD). NPD is considered to result from a person’s belief that they are flawed in a way that makes them fundamentally unacceptable to others.[11] This belief is held below the person’s conscious awareness; such a person would, if questioned, typically deny thinking such a thing. In order to protect themselves against the intolerably painful rejection and isolation that (they imagine) would follow if others recognized their (perceived) defective nature, such people make strong attempts to control others’ views of them and behavior towards them.

Pathological narcissism can develop from an impairment in the quality of the person’s relationship with their primary caregivers, usually their parents, in that the parents were unable to form a healthy and empathic attachment to them.[citation needed] This results in the child’s perception of himself/herself as unimportant and unconnected to others. The child typically comes to believe they have some personality defect that makes them unvalued and unwanted.[12]

To the extent that people are pathologically narcissistic, they can be controlling, blaming, self-absorbed, intolerant of others’ views, unaware of others’ needs and of the effects of their behavior on others, and insistent that others see them as they wish to be seen.[13]

Narcissistic individuals use various strategies to protect the self at the expense of others. They tend to devalue, derogate and blame others, and they respond to threatening feedback with anger and hostility.[14]

People who are overly narcissistic commonly feel rejected, humiliated and threatened when criticised. To protect themselves from these dangers, they often react with disdain, rage, and/or defiance to any slight criticism, real or imagined.[15] To avoid such situations, some narcissistic people withdraw socially and may feign modesty or humility. In cases where the narcissistic personality-disordered individual feels a lack of admiration, adulation, attention and affirmation, s/he may also manifest a desire to be feared and to be notorious (narcissistic supply).

About Royal Rosamond Press

I am an artist, a writer, and a theologian.
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