To find a way how to cope with your problem, you better should read Daniel Goleman's famous book about "Emotional Intelligence: Why It Can Matter More Than IQ" (Bantam Books, 1995). Also consider any book written by Desmond Morris, about body language.
Don't adapt a judgmental stance, but stay curious and listen to and start to care about other people. Aim for being non-judgemental. Chances are, if you succeed, you'll discover you're not as smart or bright as you might currently think. Aim to becoming wise instead.
Everyday practical intelligence has many different faces and speaks different languages. To be able to understand all those many faces and voices, you'll have to admit you still have to learn something anew, something which you as a youngster has probably yet failed to grasp.
You'll also discover soon that asking the right questions can be the most dangerous thing you possibly can do. Take care. Therefore, you'll better need to learn how to control your own mindset, actions and habits, and have a sense of proper ethics and morale.
The morale is the capacity of people to maintain a realistic belief in an institution or a goal, or even in oneself and others. You've yet not even the faintest idea about what to do with your own life, it seems, probably because of lacking a practical morale, or a solid life-philosophy.
When you happen to stay away from school for too many times, especially when you happen to be bright, you better find someone else -- a real person, one made from flesh and blood -- who can teach you a few lessons of keeping up morale and how to overcome hardships.