Ah. I should have been more clear in my language.
I wasn't suggesting that wisdom and suffering are mutually braided terms; in truth, the advent of either requires far greater psychological examination than a simple alienation/acceptance sociological breakdown.
As I (briefly) mentioned, the relationship between paralytic logical analysis and psychological burden is an individual experience; no two people are likley to respond the same variables in exactly the same way. Taken further, it's even less reasonable to presume that emotion is universally felt the same way, or that it is conceived with the same ingredients.
Quite the contrary, actually - as we know from personal experience, it is unlikely that a single
emotion will remain a constant, motivational force in our lives (short of chemical imbalance - see: Depression; ADD; etc.) Instead, we enjoy an ecosystem of emotion as a response to, and means to better interact with, stimuli in our environment.
Emotion itself is transient; its expression (and what brings it on) is more about the individual/culture of origin than it is about the emotion as an ideal unto itself.