I was wondering if there are any terms that describe a psychological response to this specific type of interaction- something along the lines of:
You know what academic work you have to do for a given day, have everything laid out and prepared, and are about to start when a [parent, sibling, significant other, etc.] comes up and tells you that you need to get the work done and that you should start soon; and suddenly you don't want to do it anymore.
When I was originally looking for an answer I found a previous question in the same vein, but none of the responses seemed to fit: recalcitrance, psychological resistance, psychological reactance, oppositional, and contrarian being the main ones. The issue there is that, because of the way the question was worded-
"What’s the psychological effect of when someone tells you to do something, and even if you were already planning on doing it and getting ready to, the second they tell you to, you just despise the idea of doing it."
-there is a base level of extremity above what I'm looking for. A person's reaction to being in this sort of situation can manifest in a million different ways, but I'm trying to find terms for a reaction absent of excess emotion; where the primary impact on the individual is a subconscious undermining of motivation and desire to see the task through, both of which would have existed prior to the interaction (possibly coinciding with some of the terms mentioned in the linked question, but ultimately acting as an independent concept).