Fro those of you unfamiliar with BPD, a google search will reveal much info. Otherwise - Read on! Pink Floyd's "The Wall" The movie, starring Band Aid and Live Aid hero Sir Bob Geldof, fleshes out the Roger Waters autobiographical story. In the beginning, his dad is killed in WW2, clutching the phone in his hands that would be an ongoing metaphor for his inability to "communicate" functionally in the story. The plot follows his childhood,where he experiences devaluation in various situations. As an adult, he is unable to appreciate the riches of rock stardom due to his intense feelings of BPD worthlessness. The building of the wall is clearly a metaphor of his narcissistic coping mechanisms, which create perpetual unease. The devaluation culminates when he calls home, and his wife's lover answers the phone (probably trying to protect her from his raging, but we never get to see her side of the story). He invites a naive young groupie back to his luxurious hotel suite. He then projects his BPD rage towards her, trashing the room and driving her away. In typical BPD fashion, the last lyrics of the song are "Why are you running away?" as he is unable to accept the consequences of his actions. He falls into a psychotic state, where he cuts himself and starts to organize the rubble in his room in a bizarre fashion. The band is unable to reach him in the room, and hotel security has to knock down the barred door. When they see the trashed room and his psychotic state, he is injected with most likely an anti-psychotic drug so he can leave to play the concert. In his BPD fantasy, he is now a Nazi, projecting his inadequacies on the unsuspecting audience. In the end, his overwhelming feelings of defectiveness lead to his fantasy of being tried and convicted off all the evil things he has done to others. The wall tumbling down is a metaphor for his desire to then lead a "normal" life, where the clock is reset to zero and all is forgiven. After he rejects the groupie in a BPD rage (projecting his self loathing onto her), the next scene includes the track "Don't leave me now". This is the core of his BPD and all BPD imo. The "man answering" at his home has triggered a severe fear of abandonment reaction, pushing him over the borderline into a psychotic dissociative state. The Nazi concert Now that he has been abandoned by his wife, an overwhelming need for control takes over his consciousness to mitigate the feelings of helplessness. The Nazi metaphor is the perfect tool to communicate his control fantasies and project his overwhelming rage. In attacking the minorities and disaffected, he is able to diffuse his own feeling of weakness. The ultimate irony is that he becomes what killed his father and started the whole BPD chain reaction.