When I hear a new superhero TV series is announced, I think, “Oh cool! I really hope this focuses on the hero’s tender feelings, explores his romantic relationships deeper than the comics, and spends hours angsting over whether he can be with his girlfriend.”
My reaction is more like:
“Is this a kissing
Caring. Mothering. Soft.
ISFJ stereotypes aren’t very diverse. Characters, however, should be.
OCD. Rule-obsessed. Boring.
His name was Eustace Clarence Scrubb, and he almost deserved it.
I just discovered one of my friends is an ISTJ (much to everyone’s surprise), so I’m freshly annoyed at ISTJ stereotypes.
I suppose it’s time to introduce my constant companion: Writeousness.
And why it rocks.
Uh… I mean, ‘And what it shows about setting up characters like Dickens does.’
Whatever. It rocks.
Kick-butt. Strong. Mechanically inclined.
I can’t say the words out loud/ So in a rhyme I wrote you down/ Now you’ll live through the ages/ I can feel your pulse on the pages/ I have written you down/Now you will live forever…
Domineering. Cold. Conformist.
I know (at least) one real-life ESTJ and like several fictional ones. Let me tell you: they’re not all like Dolores Umbridge.
Cold, robotic, scornful, villainous.
Fictional INTJs tend to have these traits. Writing a character like that can be fun, but way too easy.