IMHO, he's either unwilling or unable to grasp that he is contributing to the problem, he also sees himself as a victim of unreasonableness. You as the emotionally eager wife feels just as victimized as well.
In a sense, there is truth to each spouse’s feeling of victimization. Both can probably show legitimate ways in which the other spouse is contributing to the problem. The blaming games starts, and neither sees the whole picture. Once this evasive pattern has become entrenched in a marriage, it is tempting to place full blame onto the shoulders of the husband who resists deep relating.
God did not place us here on earth to avoid each other. We were made to relate first to God, then with family and friends.
Down deep, you probably realize that no person is going to change, at least not effectively, based on someone else’s forceful persuasion. An evasive husband will amend his ways only if given the room to do so in his own will. That leaves the ugly prospect that he will choose not to. For now, it is wise to back off.
That does not mean that you quit doing anything. If you believe that your husband is ducking away from topics you are sure must be discussed, that he is becoming evasive in the midst of emotional exchanges, can you tell him about the frustration this creates without becoming confrontational? e.g. you are accustomed to addressing an issue in a particular way now. It is exceptionally hard to change your approach. But it will pay dividends if you can do it. Personal soul-searching will help you turn things around and give positive traits to your marriage.
In short, to improve your own satisfaction and happiness, a major step is to put your own house in order. God bless.