seclusion vs isolation

Why one can nourish and the other drain

seclude (v.)
mid-15c., "to shut up, enclose, confine," from Latin secludere "shut off, confine," from se- "apart" (see secret (n.)) + -cludere, variant of claudere "to shut" (see close (v.)). Meaning "to remove or guard from public view" is recorded from 1620s. Related: Secluded; secluding.

isolate (v.)
"to set or place apart, to detach so as to make alone," by 1786, a back-formation from isolated (q.v.).

The translation of this work is well performed, excepting that fault from which few translations are wholly exempt, and which is daily tending to corrupt our language, the adoption of French expressions. We have here evasion for escape, twice or more times repeated; brigands very frequently; we have the unnecessary and foolish word isolate; and, if we mistake not, paralize, which at least has crept in through a similar channel. Translators cannot be too careful on this point, as it is a temptation to which they are constantly exposed. [The British Critic, April 1799]
As a noun, "something isolated," 1890; from earlier adjectival use (1819), which is from Italian isolato or Medieval Latin insulatus.

one is to revel in your own atmosphere, uninterrupted. to revel in the effects of your own personage.
seclusion has the ability to exit itself,
seclusion feels spiritual, isolation feels more architectural
seclusion is to recharge, isolation is to weaken
seclusion is a solace, isolation is punishment

one is to leave to renter, another is to sever connection
one is to foster connections within your own being, another is to sever them from others


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