Our expert says:
He can, fairly, say that he considers he got into a bad mood because of some aspects of how you behaved - those are facts about HIM, which he knows something about. When he says you PUT him into that bad mood, he is making assumptions about what you intended to do, and those are theories, not facts. He can say "I felt belittled when you did X ; but not that you belittled him, which implies he is certain of why you behaved as you did.
You say you admit you did say some things, untypical of you, which may have been unpleasant.
Phaedra-Cut is one of those remedies sold without prescription, which I wish were not on sale. Their effects, side-effects, benefits and risks are not properly studied or known for sure.
He seems to be talking about an unpleasant way you behaved on one occasion, which may well be true, and you seem to be defending yourself by saying you're not usually like that, which he seems to agree with. Why does this have to be a problem ?
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