Revision relations are the second type of asymmetric relation in the socion. The auditor, as it were, constantly monitors the revised, paying attention to their weak point. In the revision relationship, it seems that the auditor constantly wants to find out what the revised is doing and how. Person being revised often has the impression of being watched all the time, like a guinea pig. However, this does not mean that the auditor necessarily verbally points out the shortcomings of the revised. The revised feels inwardly that the auditor can do this at any time, and therefore, at first, is in some tension in the presence of the auditor. The auditor seems to be a significant person, and the way they act deserves attention.
In relations of revision, revised wants to earn the recognition of the auditor; their praise is very much appreciated. However, the auditor constantly underestimates revised, whose thoughts and deeds seem insignificant, which offends the revised. At first, it even stimulates the revised to want to prove its usefulness to the auditor, but all attempts are unsuccessful. The auditor seems smug and petty, finds faults and tries to teach and re-educate. The revised seems interesting and capable, but still lacks something. They seem to need help, but all the advice is useless. The revised does not perceive the advice, which further increases the desire of the auditor to re-educate. The revised seems stupid, not because of inability (which is actually the case), but because they just don’t want to take the advice. This causes the auditor periodic irritation. The relationship of the audit can be called the relationship of the auditor's guardianship over the revised, which can be very intrusive for the revised. Feeling vulnerability, in public the revised is inclined to make attempts to get out of this care: it offends the auditor, argues, and tries to give them instructions. However, such attempts usually do not end with anything. The auditor, as a rule, does not take offense at the revised. Audit relationships are well illustrated by the analogy of a mother and a naughty child.
Relationships in a married couple are sometimes very close-knit. The whole point is that in it both feel their social significance: the auditor as a guardian-benefactor, without whose care and guidance revised will disappear, and revised - as an object of guardianship, whose value is recognized in this way. In the relations of the social order, this feeling is much less expressed, since the customer does not attempt to re-educate their receiver.
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