The truth is that many people have 'personality clashes' with colleague workers and bosses, and this can drive the desire to move on from that company. Keeping anger and dissatisfaction bottled up inside is not healthy, but neither is complaining about your boss at work. So if family can tolerate it, vent at home instead. It'll make a better feel even if it does nothing to help the situation. It may be tempting to complain about boss at work, mainly if coworkers are discussing about the same problems. But resist that temptation! Because if boss finds out that you are complaining about him, he'll have a legitimate reason to take suitable action against you and make your life under him not as good as than it already is.
If the reason of 'moving on' is because of problems with your boss or colleagues, the interview for a new job is not a place to tell tale of woe. The people interviewing may be your future boss or managers, and they will not want to hire someone who's going to complain about them to whoever will listen. The following question may appear during a tough interview...
Interviewer: ''How Do You Get On With Your Boss And Colleagues?''
Keep in mind, 'People who say the truth never have to remember anything'. Even if you hate your boss' guts and fellow employees are bullies, make sure to give a positive answer to that question. Prior to the interview, find out positive tips about the people work with and let those be your answer.
While your boss is bad-mannered and terrible tempered, perhaps you can think a lot of the fact that he or she has a great work ethic and has managed the company through hard times.