I'm typing one handed but agree with all of the above.Our baby behaved/s very similar to yours, he's seven weeks. Whilst most people have some idea of what is involved caring for a newborn the reality of the sheer exhaustion of it can be a rude shock for anyone. This is my second and it's still shocking to me! Lol
Please give you and your baby some more time to adjust, everything is so new to the both of you that you need to set your expectations really low, take it one day at a time and be gentle on the both of you as you learn to adjust and get to know each other.
Admittedly I am strongly against CC in any way shape or form but that aside logic tells me that a newborn baby doesn't have the developmental capacity to learn what it is you want him to learn yet, I believe the only thing CC could teach your baby right now is that you won't respond when they need you
Right now we just try and roll with the punches with an attitude of acceptance and a sense of humour. Our baby enjoys white noise (quite loud!), his swing, being swaddled, his boobs (lol) , showering and bathing with us, walks in the pram, co sleeping and lots and lots of cuddles!
Right now I enjoy sleep, coffee and other people giving me a little grace as I fumble through this time.
It might help to identify where the frustration comes from specifically, are you missing the time to yourself, sleep, worried about the state of the house? Etc then work from there to find other ways to meet those needs while still meeting those of your wee one. Rather than trying to fight your babies need for you to accommodate yours. Both needs are equally important but for us adults its so much easier to be flexible, especially with a little support from a great partner, friends or family.
Best of luck and a big dose of empathy, it's so very hard a d it's ok to acknowledge that xx
Ps, for the record he is honestly getting better all the time. During the day so long as he is fed and changed more often he drifts off in his swing after being wrapped with the white noise on. In the first few weeks he would only feed or be put to sleep in our arms.