A while back a typically passionate * [T/W for those offended by soulful takes on the sacred R-O-C-K] Mary J Blige recorded a seriously heartfelt track called "No more drama" in which she excelled even her usual resolute delivery.
In it she described breaking free from an disturbingly abusive relationship after the drama of it exhausted her habit of clinging on for whatever she was getting or thought she was getting out of it.
"Drama" does that. The constant everyday ups and downs are a vortex drawing you deep and holding you as you adapt to that and forget before.
Until burnout loosens your grip.
Its a strange thing to come to your rescue. The imperative to GET AWAY crowds out and upturns the status quo, whether you have any idea how you are going to manage or feel up to escaping, or not.
Physical, emotional and psychological withdrawal, as far as you can manage is the only order and that's all there is too it.
We can probably all agree people do things because they are not fully aware of the consequences or the risks they are taking.
From there assumptions differ.
For instance reversing that to presume if others appear to be doing something considered risky, it is due to their lacking awareness of assumed risk.
Some of us will have to disagree.
If you extrapolate from there insisting the more associated risk is exaggerated and dramatized, the more you can affect your target's reactions, you'd probably be correct in that.
You can even direct all behaviour that way, but what you and your drama cannot do with it is dictate outcome.
That is decided by the efficacy of the actions you are eliciting.
If you are going to ignore that fact and continue to manipulate people into actions you desire, prepared for when people become too weary and tired of your antics to care.
And when that happens, as the lady sings, people will have to cut you and the ugliness you're dealing in loose.
It's called, survival.