Maybe it is easier to see the issue as the other person's fault, maybe it is not taking responsibility, maybe it's wanting to be heard . . .
No matter what your answer, something has triggered or overwhelmed you that you are unable to handle emotionally -- and so you figuratively or literally point the finger at each other. Ouch! Maybe your voice is loud now. Maybe your ears are closed now. Maybe your mind is shut down. Maybe all you see in front of you is this moment.
You may have lost sight of your bigger self and your partner's bigger self, as well as the third entity: your relationship.
Try this: each hold a mirror in front of your face while you are behaving like this. What do you see in your own face? Is this how you want to be, to be seen as?
This is a version of your emotional brain being triggered; you go to fight, flight, or freeze. I know this may be tough to hear: you are always there when this happens. Use your reaction as a clue that you need soothing -- either from yourself and/or from your partner.
When you are calmer, ask yourself a few tough questions:
What do I know about this in myself?
When do I first remember behaving like this?
What feelings trigger my reaction?
Who did I see doing this while growing up?
How does this work well for me?
How does this work poorly for me?
Couples soften to one another when "I" statements are made (vs. "you" statements). Examples: I feel anxious when . . . ; I am sad about . . . ; I don't know how I am feeling . . . ; I feel scared . . . ; I see this . . . ; it sounds to me as though . . . , etc.
Please remember when you made your commitment or took your vows. Is this what you meant then?
Be responsible, which means to respone, not react. When you find yourself in this familiar pattern, shut up! Breathe. "Cause no harm."