You scored 36% I to E, 47% N to S, 33% F to T, and 53% J to P!
You are more introverted than extroverted. You are more intuitive than observant, you are more feeling based than thinking based, and you prefer to go with the flow rather than having a plan. Your type can best be summarized by the word “Healer”, which belongs to the larger group of idealists. You have a capacity for caring that is deeper than most. You strive for unity, are fascinated by the battles between good and evil, and can be something of an idealist. Only 1% of the population shares your type.
As a romantic partner, you are usually supprtive and nuturing, however, you have a high need for individuality. Harmony is extremely important to you as you are very affected by conflict and tension, which also makes you resist confronting your partner directly about problems. When you get angry, you usually blame yourself, rather than your partner. You can also be stubborn and unyielding when you feel you are being criticized or mistreated. You feel the most appreciated when your partner listens to you carefully. You need to be understood. You need to hear your partner express their feelings, the more often, the better. Your group summary: idealists (NF)
Your type summary: INFP
Results from The Quick and Dirty Personality Test (Read more about the Keirsey Temperament Theory here.
Funny, I used to be an Architect.
Tags: 1%, angry, architect, battle, blame, caring, conflict, dating, evil, extroverted, feeling, feelings, good, harmony, healer, human, idealist, important, individuality, INFP, introvert, intuitive, Keirsey, Keirsey Temperament Theory, lol, men, nature, NF, nurture, OkCupid, partnet, people, personal, personality, personality test, population, quiz, quotes, resist, results, romantic partner, self, share, site, social, stubborn, supportive, tension, type, unity, women
That would have been my first write-in, had I attended. I’m prone to panic attacks, have social phobia, high anxiety, and haven’t been coping with social isolation lately, so had two panic attacks in the morning. Needless to say, I didn’t get in the building! I did make it, at least to out front. After being exhausted and losing the ability to make decisions (it happens when I’m hit with anxiety and have a panic attack)
Me too. Except I didn’t even make out my front door. The library hosting write-in I wanted to attend isn’t that far away, but it’s also at night and I’m not doing well being out by myself at night these days. Just thinking about trying a nighttime walk makes me tremble. Plus I should have roughly upwards of 6,000+ words by now — I’ve got zero. Ugh. I can’t seem to focus on weaving my plot threads together into a coherent story, let alone start writing it out. The more I try to get into the storytelling frame of mind, the more distracted I get.
Tags: Anxiety, anxious, author, Bonnie, Bonnie Sparks Writes, exhausted, fear, feeling, health, high anxiety, Home, library, Literature, mental health, NaNo, NaNoWriMo, night, novel, overload, panic, panic attack, personal, phobia, self, shame, social, social isolation, Sparks, woman, words
Tags: about.com, activist, back, believe, Civil and political rights, civil rights, climate, code, conservative, crusade, current-events, Daily Show, equality, fairness, fifty, funny, gain, History, human rights, Humor, identity, justice, Laughter, liberal, lol, occupy-wall-street, political humor, politics, prevention, quiz, religion, rights, science, social, Social justice, troglodytes, United States, years
But all Americans should be concerned about adjuncts, and not only because adjuncts are the ones teaching our youth. The adjunct problem is emblematic of broader trends in American employment: the end of higher education as a means to prosperity, and the severing of opportunity to all but the most privileged.
Anthropologists are known for their attentiveness to social inequality, but few have acknowledged the plight of their peers. When I expressed doubt about the job market to one colleague, she advised me, with total seriousness, to “re-evaluate what work means” and to consider “post-work imaginaries”. A popular video on post-graduate employment cuts to the chase: “Why don’t you tap into your trust fund?”
Tags: academia, adjunct project, adjuncts, Al Jazeera English, anthropologists, attentiveness, chase, closing, college, concern, degree, doubt, education, employment, higher education, inequality, job market, learning, Montreal, opportunity, Palais des Congres, peers, PhD, plight, popular, post-graduate, poverty, privilege, problem, professors, prosperity, Sarah Kendzior, scholars, social, St. Louis, teachers, teaching, trends, trust fund, United States, video, Washington University, work, Youth