Who are we when we’re not wrong?

There are so many ways to see how we’re wrong.  There are so many people everyday – even “spiritual” people telling us in very subtle ways how we’re doing it wrong.  Listen carefully to the underlying messages.  And, of course, we can be our own worst enemy in this regard.
I’m finding that when I practice, in small bits, living apart from my “commentary” (what Adyashanti calls the personal myth), an unexpected thing happens:  the myriad and subtle ways I am constantly telling myself that I’m not good enough, that I can’t get it right, that I have to “earn” everything that comes my way, come into very sharp focus.  As a meditator of 40 plus years, this is actually somewhat embarrassing.
Believing these things at a pervasive level leads to discouragement and stagnation.  These beliefs dampen down the free flow of energy in my bodymind.  They are the door I shut in the face of ever-present Grace.
So, what to do?
My way of dealing with this, for the moment, is to keep practicing moments of simply not identifying with them, and that does not mean trying to stop them or negate them somehow, but rather to let them be as they are; and in letting them be – in being the one who is blessing them, so to speak – realizing who I am without them.  I know this sounds paradoxical, but in practice, this is the case.
I’m very interested in hearing from others who have noticed these things in themselves, and how they are approaching them; so if anyone cares to share, this could be of great benefit to all of us.  We learn as one.