He is married and gets jealous if i am dating
A person can accurately be labeled a jealous person if she (or he) has a history of becoming jealous with multiple partners, many or all of whom did not actually do anything to justify it.
If you are in a relationship with someone who’s triggering intense feelings of jealousy in you, ask yourself if you have felt jealous with other partners in the past, or if these feelings stem exclusively from your current relationship.
Take a look below and see if you’ve had experience with someone who presents any of these types: Insecurity Hands down, insecurity is the most common source of jealousy.
People often throw around the term "inferiority complex," which is not a clinical term, but refers to an underlying impoverished ego or low self-esteem—a jealous man who feels insecure in his romantic relationships, for example, does not feel confident that he is good and valuable enough to keep another person interested in him over time.
If you don’t have a history of being jealous, odds are that your jealous feelings in your current relationship aren’t actually a problem.
In fact, it might be that your instincts are signaling that you are in a relationship with someone you might not be able to trust.
Conclusion The next time a partner engages in jealous-type behavior with you, remember to put the behaviors and feelings in context by considering whether the jealousy is new, or whether it reflects a longstanding pattern.
A little jealousy in a romantic relationship is undoubtedly natural.
Certainly each of us has felt an uncomfortable jealous twinge at some point in a relationship.
If she didn’t have an obsessive cognitive style, she would be a lot less jealous.
Paranoid Personality Many men and women I’ve worked with get jealous, but their jealousy actually stems from an overall paranoid approach to many things in life.