The definition of insanity is doing the same thing over and over expecting different results. So, are you insane? Stop doing what hasn't gotten you what you want! Try different avenues, explore new options, just do something different and maybe the outcome will be a new one.
LIKE & COMMENT IF YOU AGREE!
At the end of the day, you have to always make sure that you are happy with yourself and the decisions you have made. Sometimes it's okay to be a little bit selfish.
If what you are doing makes you happy, Type I'M HAPPY!
Queen Victoria of the United Kingdom’s strained relationship with her mother sometimes reads like a soap opera. Her mother, Princess Victoria of Saxe-Coburg-Saalfeld (1786-1861) saw her daughter as a way to grasp power. Purely by chance, young Victoria was next in line for the throne with an elderly King growing weaker each day. Princess Victoria and her private secretary Sir John Conroy envisioned the young Victoria as succeeding to the throne at a young age and requiring a regent. The elder Victoria would function as the official regent while Conroy, her closest advisor, would be the true power behind the throne. The pair even tried to force young Victoria to agree to make Conroy her own personal secretary when she became queen, solidifying his influence. This plan backfired, however, and the young Victoria resented both her mother and Conroy for attempting to manipulate her.
In 1836, King William invited Victoria and her daughter to his birthday celebrations at Windsor palace. The elder Victoria and the King’s relationship was equally strained: Victoria had insulted him by snubbing his illegitimate children, the FitzClarences, and taking away the rooms in Kensington he reserved for himself. King William knew of the regency plots, and during the party, he very publicly stated that he hoped to live another nine months to see his niece come of age so her mother could never be regent. This humiliating incident worked out exactly as the King planned: he died less than a month after Victoria turned 18 and would no longer need a regent, proving that spite is a powerful tool in politics.