Synonyms for moodiness or Related words with moodiness

anxiousness              sleeplessness              lassitude              apathy              fearfulness              giddiness              nervousness              impulsiveness              hyperarousal              defensiveness              listlessness              combativeness              weariness              stupor              hopelessness              tiredness              restlessness              perfectionism              jitteriness              histrionic              hypochondria              distractibility              elation              impatience              hypervigilance              tearfulness              gloominess              neurotic              obsessional              oversleeping              hypomania              grandiosity              derealization              obsessiveness              amotivation              dysphoria              delusions              paranoia              laziness              dysesthesia              hypersexual              anhedonia              calmness              inebriation              avolition              shyness              inattention              anosognosia              indecisiveness              forgetfulness             

Examples of "moodiness"
Moodiness, anger, pain, poor self-esteem, lack of direction, addiction, and indecision are all associated with the Liver organ.
The Red Romance is an independently released act who feature a blend of Motown-oriented grooves and lyrical moodiness.
The later New Adventure "Deceit" reveals that the fleck of demonic material that contaminates the TARDIS is responsible for the Doctor's moodiness over the next several novels.
All might have gone well if his old maladies had not revived. Scene followed scene of irritability, moodiness, suspicion, wounded vanity and violent outbursts.
Mounts often colors the artwork of collaborator Amanda Conner, who feels that Mounts is a compatible colorist for her work, as he achieves "the right amount of bounciness or moodiness, depending on what's needed."
Music critic Richie Unterberger praised the album, noting the "stellar picking and an eclectic range of influences... Some of his characteristic moodiness emerges in passages from 'Ann Arbor' and 'Melody McBad'."
She was a member of the cast in 2004 for "Women in Voice", Brisbane's annual singing showcase, alongside Chrissy Amphlett and Kate Miller-Heidke. Her performance was described as having a smoldering moodiness.
The protagonist, Mitchell (Morgan Krantz) suffers from neuroticism and exhibits high levels of anxiety, moodiness, and jealousy. A regular situation is over analyzed and the audience is taken through Mitchell's train of thought in the form of a visual depiction and monologue. Then an unexpected or surprising outcome occurs either through the protagonist's actions or inaction. The series started in March 27, 2012.
Kipniss's early work consisted of abstractions, biomorphic forms, landscapes, cityscapes, still lifes, and figures. The majority of these works were landscapes of subdued color, often with few details, and loosely brushed. "Large Trees at Dusk" (1962) was one of several paintings and drawings in 1961 and 1962 which introduced a boldness of form and a more pronounced moodiness.
Depressed children may often display an irritable mood rather than a depressed mood, and show varying symptoms depending on age and situation. Most lose interest in school and show a decline in academic performance. They may be described as clingy, demanding, dependent, or insecure. Diagnosis may be delayed or missed when symptoms are interpreted as normal moodiness.
Due to the disruption in daytime cognitive state, behavioral effects may also be present. These can include moodiness, belligerence, as well as a decrease in attentiveness and energy. Another symptom related to sleep apnea is sleep paralysis, the fear of which can sometimes lead to insomnia. These effects may become intractable, leading to depression.
The pair spent much of the first few months just listening to music, and after Dixon introduced her to the new-romantic sounds of his youth – Tears for Fears, Talk Talk and Roxy Music – the era’s OTT moodiness seemed like the natural canvas for her candid narratives.
About the same time, George Eliot's "The Mill on the Floss" was published, introducing Maggie Tulliver "who is explicitly compared with Hamlet". Scholar Marianne Novy suggests that Eliot "demythologises Hamlet by imagining him with a reputation for sanity", notwithstanding his frequent monologues and moodiness towards Ophelia. Novy also suggests Mary Wollstonecraft as an influence on Eliot, critiquing "the trivialisation of women in contemporary society".
The plains were the scene of triangular love plots in which the hero's visits to the courtesan oblige the heroine to counter with a mixed show of coquetry and moodiness, tactics whose limits are described in the Thirukkural ("Sulking is like flavouring with salt; a little suffices, but it is easy to go too far.").
It was chiefly from comments made later by Daphne that I was able to reconstruct the full picture of Gertrude's inner conflict during her stay in London. Daphne spoke of Gertrude's moodiness, her variability, her sense of vague self-dissatisfaction. To other English friends, Gertrude talked wistfully of wanting to remain in England, "where I belong."
According to AllMusic, despite the band's change of label, "not much has changed artistically, no doubt to the relief of fans. Over the course of 13 songs, the band showcases impressive musicianship, incorporating occasional moodiness and balladic touches into its otherwise charging style of metal. The usual comparisons to Alice in Chains, Pantera, and Corrosion of Conformity are as apt as ever."
Jackson Knight left a strong impression on people. Cecil Day-Lewis, afterwards Poet Laureate, remembered his first meeting with him in the nineteen thirties: “a dapper, dandyish figure, a high-pitched voice — which later I was to describe as ‘the sound of a demented seagull’, and alternating of enthusiasm with moodiness.”
Sensitive, club-footed artist Philip Carey (Leslie Howard) is a Briton who has been studying painting in Paris for four years. His art teacher tells him his work lacks talent, so he returns to London to become a medical doctor, but his moodiness and chronic self-doubt make it difficult for him to keep up in his schoolwork.
However, Lt. Cmdr. John J. Ross, who monitored his health, reported serious cognitive and behavioral changes. These included moodiness, problems with concentration and short term memory, paranoia, and hallucinations. On the eleventh day, when he was asked to subtract seven repeatedly, starting with 100, he stopped at 65. When asked why he had stopped, he replied that he had forgotten what he was doing.
After a gradual loss of business, owing to his increasing moodiness and irritability, traces of insanity began to show themselves, and about 1850 he was taken to the Retreat for the Insane in Hartford, where he was confined until his death, August 19, 1882, at the age of 74.