National Blase Day is celebrated annually on November 25th to praising the eccentric thought of being ‘blase’ about anything that you are not impressed about.
What is Blase?
Blasé means neutral, indifferent, even impassive. A teen who has seen a few astounding shows like Cirque du Soleil in Las Vegas may be blasé about a modest circus at a small county fair, and an individual who has done a lot of perilous tricks may be blasé about things others find startling.
Bland, at the end of the day, is regularly a “been there, done that” sort of thing.
“Blase,” a French word, is the previous participle of Blaser, a word that dates to the 17th century which signifies “to satiate.” That word may come from the Dutch word blazen, which signifies “to blow,” which may have the signifying, “puffed up under the effects of drinking.”
Why Blase Day?
The Blase Day was established by Thomas & Ruth Roy of Wellcat Holidays. The term ‘blase’ came from the French word which intends to be impassive, unimpressed, or bored with something as it has been watched or experienced commonly previously.
Blase Day urges us to enjoy your undesirable occurrences surrounding your life by being blase about them. You shouldn’t be attentive to all that happens to you or around you. Some of the time it’s alright to feel blase about things that are outside your ability to control. Everybody feels ‘blase’ eventually or the other. Apathy comes as a natural defense mechanism to keep us from considering things that may cause us an excess of pain, or when we are stressed or disappointed.
Even though being blase is something we can’t dodge, proceeding in a similar state is certifiably not a healthy attitude. If somebody is indicating apathy for a longer time, it very well may be a deeper mental and social issue, even though it may not generally be the situation.
So don’t hesitate to express your blase’ feelings with friends and family or visit your Psychiatrist if you actually feel blase long after Blase Day.