ESTJ – The Supervisor
For those of you who are not familiar with Myers-Briggs, it’s a personality profiling system based on Jung’s typological theory that was developed by Katherine Cook Briggs and her daughter, Isabel Briggs Myers. In the Myers-Briggs typeology system, there are sixteen personality types consisting of four letters: E for extrovert or I for introvert, S for sensor or N for intuitive, T for thinker or F for feeler, and P for perceiver or J for judger. You can read more about Myers-Briggs here and find books about it here. Just for fun, here are the Myers-Briggs characters: types for a whole lot of fictional characters. (For more MBTI fun, check out my post “The Myers-Briggs Types of Famous Authors.”)
Organized • Group Oriented • Focused • Conventional • Leader
ESTJs are traditionalists who like to take charge of situations. They are pragmatic and like things to be organized and clear. They are driven by a need to analyze and bring order to the world. ESTJs comprise approximately 9% of the general population, 11% of men, and 6% of women.
ESTJ characters include Rachel Lynde (Anne of Green Gables), Thresh (The Hunger Games), Vernon Dursley, Dolores Umbridge, Minerva McGonagall, and Hermione Granger (Harry Potter), Cersei Lannister (Game of Thrones), Mycroft Holmes (Sherlock Holmes), Estella Havisham (Great Expectations), and Peter Pevensie (The Chronicles of Narnia).
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Organized • Outgoing • Affectionate • Open • Easy to Read
ESFJs are outgoing and community-minded people who value loyalty, dependability, and practicality. They are driven by an active and intense caring about people along with a strong desire to bring harmony to their relationships. ESFJs make up about 12% of the general population, 17% of women, and 8% of men.
ESFJ characters include Molly Weasley and Petunia Dursley (Harry Potter), Rabbit (Winnie the Pooh), Esme and Carlisle Cullen (Twilight), Margaret Hale (North and South), Sam Dutton (The Perks of Being a Wallflower), Effie Trinket (The Hunger Games), Diana Barry (Anne of Green Gables), Wendy Darling (Peter Pan), Mia Thermopolis (The Princess Diaries), Alfred Pennyworth (Batman), and Bilbo Baggins (The Hobbit).
Polite • Easily Offended • Timid • Dutiful • Private
ISFJs are quiet, caring, and dependable people who have a strong sense of personal responsibility. They are realistic and excellent organizers. ISFJs make up about 14% of the general population, 19% of women, and 8% of men.
Fictional ISFJs include Melanie Hamilton Wilkes (Gone with the Wind), Ophelia (Hamlet), Dr. Watson (Sherlock Holmes), Arthur Dent (The Hitchhiker’s Guide to the Galaxy), Miss Havisham (Great Expectations), Amy Dorrit (Little Dorrit), Narcissa Malfoy (Harry Potter), Susie Salmon (The Lovely Bones), Gilbert Blythe and Matthew Cuthbert (Anne of Green Gables), Meg March (Little Women), Anne Elliot (Persuasion), Steve Rogers (Captain America), Balin (The Hobbit), Samwise Gamgee (The Lord of the Rings), and Edward Ferrars (Sense and Sensibility).
Responsible • Planner • Private • Perfectionist • Detail Oriented
ISTJs are logical pragmatists with a strong sense of personal responsibility. They take their work seriously and pay great attention to detail. ISTJs comprise approximately 12% of the general population, 16% of men, and 7% of women.
Fictional ISTJs include Susan Pevensie (The Chronicles of Narnia), Bathsheba Everdene (Far from the Madding Crowd), Gilbert Norrell (Johnathan Strange and Mr. Norrell), Jeanine Matthews and Tobias Eaton (Divergent), Edward Cullen and Charlie Swan (Twilight), Walter Fane (The Painted Veil), John Thornton (North and South), Charlie Kelmeckis (The Perks of Being a Wallflower), Katniss Everdeen (The Hunger Games), Jon Snow and Eddard Stark (Game of Thrones), Marilla Cuthbert (Anne of Green Gables), Éomer and Théoden (The Lord of the Rings) Alexei Karenin (Anna Karenina), Inspector Javert (Les Misérables), Dr. Alan Grant (Jurassic Park), John Jasper (The Mystery of Edwin Drood), and Thorin Oakenshield (The Hobbit).
Private • Loner Tendencies • Disorganized • Avoidant • Unemotional
ISTPs are driven by a desire to understand how things work. They are logical and realistic people who enjoy solving problems in a hands-on way. ISTPs make up about 5% of the general population, 9% of men, and 2% of women.
ISTP characters include Bard and Kili (The Hobbit), Merry Brandybuck and Aragorn (The Lord of the Rings), Tris Prior (Divergent), Peter Pettigrew (Harry Potter), Catwoman (Batman), Jace Wayland (Mortal Instruments), Jacob Black (Twilight), and Gwendolen Harleth (Daniel Deronda).
Disorganized • Modest • Suggestible • Indecisive • Guarded
ISFPs are the quintessential free spirit. They feel deeply and often have an adventurous approach to life. They are quiet, adaptable, and compassionate. ISFPs make up about 9% of the general population, 10% of women, and 8% of men.
Fictional ISFPs include Edmund Pevensie (The Chronicles of Narnia), Sydney Chambers (Grantchester), Claire Fraser (Outlander), Buttercup (The Princess Bride), Cinna (The Hunger Games), Dobby and Harry Potter (Harry Potter), Radagast the Brown (The Hobbit), Arwen, Éowyn, and Legolas (The Lord of the Rings), Liesel Meminger (The Book Thief), Pip (Great Expectations), and Catherine Morland (Northanger Abbey).
Outgoing • Conventional • Talkative • Spontaneous • Emotional
ESFPs are enthusiastic about having new experiences and meeting new people. They are warm and adaptable realists who prefer to go with the flow. ESFPs comprise approximately 9% of the general population, 10% of women, and 7% of men.
ESFP characters include Alexei Vronsky (Anna Karenina), Dudley Dursley, Ron Weasley, and Sirius Black (Harry Potter), Kitty Fane (The Painted Veil), Daisy Buchannan (The Great Gatsby), Rue (The Hunger Games), Lydia Bennet (Pride and Prejudice), Jamie Lannister (Game of Thrones), and Peregrin Took (The Lord of the Rings).
Content • Self-Confident • Outgoing • Open • Decisive
ESTPs are enthusiastic adventurers and realists who accept the world as it is and focus on enjoying new activities and challenges. ESTPs make up about 4% of the general population, 6% of men, and 3% of women.
Fictional ESTPs include Heathcliffe and Catherine Earnshaw (Wuthering Heights), James Potter, Ginny Weasley, and Draco Malfoy (Harry Potter), Inigo Montoya (The Princess Bride), Khal Drogo (Game of Thrones), Lestat (Interview with the Vampire), Rhett Butler and Scarlett O’Hara (Gone with the Wind), Emmett Cullen (Twilight), and Gimli (The Lord of the Rings).
Easy Going • Open • Disorganized • Adventurous • Insensitive
ENTPs love new ideas and possibilities and are excited by innovation. They are energetic, enthusiastic, and spontaneous people with a deep need to understand the world around them. ENTPs comprise approximately 3% of the general population, 4% of men, and 2% of women.
ENTP characters include Helena (A Midsummer Night’s Dream), Mark Watney (The Martian), Tyler Durden (Fight Club), Benedick (Much Ado About Nothing), Augustus Waters (The Fault in Our Stars), Dumbledore, Fred and George Weasley (Harry Potter), Henry Tinley (Northanger Abbey), and Tyrion Lannister (Game of Thrones).
Loner • Disorganized • Observer • Private • Detached
INTPs have a deep need to make sense of the world and are generally logical, analytical, and emotionally detached. They enjoy new ideas and are adaptable in their lifestyle, if not always their thinking. INTPs comprise approximately 3% of the general population, 5% of men, and 2% of women.
Fictional INTPs incude Pierre Bezukhov (War and Peace), R (Warm Bodies), Nick Carraway (The Great Gatsby), Samwell Tarly (Game of Thrones), Arthur Weasley (Harry Potter), Ian Malcolm (Jurassic Park), Violet Baudelaire (A Series of Unfortunate Events), and Smaug (The Hobbit).
Loner • Observer • Perfectionist • Private • Skeptical
INTJs are idea people, driven by their inner world of possibilities and a deep need to understand the world around them. They are logical, systematic thinkers who enjoy turning their visions into reality. INTJs make up about 2% of the general population, 3% of men, and 1% of women.
Fictional INTJs include Fitzwilliam Darcy (Pride and Prejudice), Hannibal Lecter and Clarice Starling (The Silence of the Lambs), Gandalf, Saruman, and Elrond (The Lord of the Rings), Thranduil (The Hobbit), Professor Moriarty (Sherlock Holmes), Rosencrantz and Guildenstern (Hamlet), Severus Snape (Harry Potter), Amy Dunne (Gone Girl), Ender Wiggin (Ender’s Game), Jay Gatsby (The Great Gatsby), Thomas (The Maze Runner), Caius Marcius (Coriolanus), Jean Valjean (Les Misérables), and Rosa Bud (The Mystery of Edwin Drood).
Decisive • Planner • Engaged • Ambitious • Dominant
ENTJs are forceful personalities who excel at conceptual strategy and executing plans. They are future-oriented and natural leaders. ENTJs make up about 2% of the general population, 3% of men, and 1% of women.
Fictional ENTJs include Gale Hawthorne, Johanna Mason, and President Snow (The Hunger Games), Hatsumomo (Memoirs of a Geisha), Miranda Priestly (The Devil Wears Prada), Viserys Targaryn and Tywin Lannister (Game of Thrones) Irene Adler (Sherlock Holmes), Voldemort (Harry Potter), and Edward Rochester (Jane Eyre).
Social • Emotional • Altruistic • Involved • Open
ENFJs care intensely about people and are driven by a need for relational harmony. They tend to be warmly expressive and empathetic people who enjoy helping others reach their potential. ENFJs make up about 3% of the general population, 3% of women, and 2% of men.
Fictional ENFJs include Emma Woodhouse (Emma), Elizabeth Bennet (Pride and Prejudice), Amy March (Little Women), Edmund Bertram (Mansfield Park), John Jarndyce (Bleak House), Boromir (The Lord of the Rings), Anna Karenina (Anna Karenina), Peeta Mellark (The Hunger Games), and Arthur Clennam (Little Dorrit).
Creative • Observer • Avoidant • Cautious • Private
INFJs have an inner world filled with ideas, symbols, and possibilities. They are passionate, idealistic, and have a deep concern for others. INFJs make up about 2% of the general population, 2% of women, and 1% of men.
INFJ characters include Sonmi (Cloud Atlas), Will Graham (Red Dragon), Sayuri (Memoirs of a Geisha), Theodore Lawrence (Little Women), Atticus Finch (To Kill a Mockingbird), Andy Sachs (The Devil Wears Prada), Lord Varys (Game of Thrones), Prince Caspian (The Chronicles of Narnia), Remus Lupin (Harry Potter), Hercule Poirot (Hercule Poirot Mysteries), Georgiana Darcy (Death Comes to Pemberley), and Galadrial (The Lord of the Rings).
Creative • Idealist • Loner • Disorganized • Avoidant
INFPs are the dreamers of the world. They are deeply idealistic and passionate about their beliefs, ideas, and relationships. INFPs make up about 4% of the general population, 5% of women, and 4% of men.
Fictional INFPs include Anne of Green Gables (Anne of Green Gables), Bill Weasley (Harry Potter), Ashely Wilkes (Gone with the Wind), Coraline Jones (Coraline), Skeeter Phelan (The Help), Jasper Hale and Bella Swan (Twilight), Frodo, Faramir and Sméagol/Gollum (The Lord of the Rings), Frederick Bhaer (Little Women), Scout Finch (To Kill a Mockingbird), Jane Bennet (Pride and Prejudice), Juliet Capulet and Romeo Montague (Romeo and Juliet), Colonel Brandon (Sense and Sensibility), Lady Dedlock (Bleak House), Jamie Sullivan (A Walk to Remember), Lucy Pevensie (The Chronicles of Narnia), and Jane Eyre (Jane Eyre).
Outgoing • Disorganized • Spontaneous • Irresponsible • Energetic
ENFPs thrive on the new–new people, new activities, and new ideas. They see what is possible and are energetic, enthusiastic, and spontaneous. ENFPs make up about 8% of the general population, 10% of women, and 6% of men.
Fictional ENFPs include Natasha Rostova (War and Peace), Jonathan Strange (Jonathan Strange and Mr. Norrell), Willy Wonka (Charlie and the Chocolate Factory), Horace Slughorn and Nymphadora Tonks (Harry Potter), Josephine March (Little Women), Beatrice (Much Ado About Nothing), Marianne Dashwood, and John Willoughby (Sense and Sensibility).
Note: I referenced the type descriptions at the Center for Applications of Psychological Type, Truity, and SimilarMinds.com. Special thanks to Funky MBTI in Fiction for informing many of my type choices.
10 Myers-Briggs Type Charts for Pop Culture Characters
The Myers-Briggs Type Indicator (MBTI®) is an instrument to define your personality along four parameters: (I) Introversion vs. (E) Extroversion, (N) Intuiting vs. (S) Sensing, (T) Thinking vs. (F) Feeling, and (J) Judging vs. (P) Perceiving. Trying the instrument gives you a “type,” indicated by a combination of four letters. There are 16 possible combinations, which lend themselves well to a chart, called the Myers-Briggs type table. How accurate the test is and how useful the scale is has nothing to do with what’s ahead. What we are looking at is how those types can be illustrated by pop culture characters, from any universe that has at least 16 characters with different personalities.
Read how the test came to be in the mental_floss article Myers, Briggs, and the World's Most Popular Personality Test.
1. Game of Thrones
If there is any universe with an unlimited number of characters, it would be Game of Thrones. If only they didn’t keep dying off! Andrew at O.D.S. composed a chart featuring the MBTI types in the cast of the HBO show. This Includes both living and deceased characters, and indeed already had to use dead characters when it was constructed. The chart can be seen at the link.
2. My Little Pony
The ponies of My Little Pony run the gamut of personalities. Sixteen of them are included in this MBTI chart by DeviantART member autumnalone (Meredith Miles). The chart doesn’t exist in her gallery, but you can see it full size in a forum.
3. Lord of the Rings
A vast majority of the characters we love from The Lord of the Rings are heroes, but they all differ somewhat. This chart from Anne and Eric Dye at ChurchMag slots them into the personalities of the MBTI so that you can find the one that matches your personality.
4. The Walking Dead
Fanpup gave us a personality chart for the characters of The Walking Dead. This was created for season four, but there really are no spoilers because some of the characters were already dead then, but I’m not telling you which ones. The zombie, of course, but you can guess about the others. Then they updated the chart for season five, which you can see at the post that contains both of them. Only the first one is enlargeable. The newer chart still contains some dead people, but also newer characters.
5. Harry Potter
This MBTI chart profiling the characters of the Harry Potter universe went viral a couple of years ago, credited to tumblr user Simbaga (the writer) and DeviantART user Makani (the artist), yet no original links for the chart exist anymore. It should be large enough for you to read at Buzzfeed.
6. Disney Princesses
DeviantART member LittleMsArtsy created a beautiful MBTI chart for Disney Princesses and other Disney heroines that is very enlargeable at the DeviantART page, if you want to read the descriptions that make up the character’s face and body. That’s the only place they are labeled, but if you cannot identify a Disney Princess by her silhouette, then you just haven’t seen enough Disney movies. LittleMsArtsy also has links to the art for each individual character. She has a similar chart for Disney Princes and Heroes.
7. Grey’s Anatomy
A blogger named Chandler created an MBTI chart for the characters of the TV show Grey’s Anatomy. The characters are not labeled, because only fans of the show would have any interest in seeing if the personalities were labeled correctly. This is where I realized that most of the charts in this list do not label the characters by their names, but this is the only chart in which I did not know the characters already.
8. Marvel Comics
This rather intricate chart from Elephant Robot puts four characters from the Marvel Comics universe into each of the 16 personality slots. That just goes to show how huge the Marvel universe is, and how characters within a type can vary. You will have to go to the full size image page to read them.
9. Star Wars
Geek in Heels responded to the Harry Potter MBTI chart by creating one that pegs the characters of Star Wars across generations. Do you agree with these assessments? The chart is enlargeable at the site.
DeviantART member loqutor made a chart for 16 different Star Trek characters that appear in several of the Star Trek TV series, although I think it’s a little light on The Original Series. But that’s just me.
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15 Myers Briggs® Personality Type Charts of Fictional Characters
Lets face it learning about our Myers Briggs® type can be pretty darn fun. Reading through the lists of traits and saying, Man, thats so me!
Comparing your traits with those of friends and family is especially entertaining. We think to ourselves, hmm, thats why my co-worker Jackie and I get along so well, or thats why my Uncle Bob drives me nuts. It provides a little framework and puts words to things we knew somewhat intuitively, but never quite put our finger on.
With the amount of time we spend streaming video and with our noses in pop-fiction books, its natural for us to also wonder how our types compare with those of fictional characters. Whether youre a Harry Potter fan-girl or guy, or a die-hard Star Wars nerd, you probably have identified more with certain characters.
Well, weve scoured the web to bring you a giant list of fictional character MBTI® charts for your amusement. And of course, if youre looking to do a Myers-Briggs Workshop for your corporate group, or arrange an Interactive MBTI Presentation, please get in touch!
MBTI® Personality Type Chart List
[Source: simbaga.tumblr.com / makani.deviantart.com]
Game of Thrones
[Source: http://www.orangedrink.net/which-game-of-thrones-character-are-you-myers-briggs/ ]
Lord of the Rings
[Source: https://churchm.ag/lord-of-the-rings-personality-types/ ]
[Source: emilyfarjado.com / simbagava.tumblr.com]
The Walking Dead
[Source: http://fanpup.me ]
[Source: http://www.buildingthelifeyouwant.com/blog/the-greys-anatomy-mbti-chart ]
Orange is the New Black
[Source: https://materialworld.com.sg/ ]
Buffy the Vampire Slayer
[Source: http://fanpup.me/ ]
[Source: simbaga.tumblr.com ]
We hope you enjoyed discovering the MBTI types, and we want to thank all the fans who put together these great infographics!
Doug handles the marketing and web presence for Adventure Associates. If he's not geeking-out with the latest, greatest web marketing tools, then you'll find him swirling and sipping his way through wine country.
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Here’s How Each Personality Type Feels About Pop Culture
Written By Kirsten Moodie
Here’s How Each Personality Type Feels About Pop Culture
Some people are extremely interested in popular culture, while others find it to be exhausting. Here is how each personality type feels about popular culture.
INFJs have a tendency to be all or nothing when it comes to most things in life. INFJs will either be in love with pop culture, or absolutely despise it. Some INFJs truly enjoy the chance to dive into different stories and fun nerd culture. They will often be more drawn to things they can connect with, and enjoy the fantasy element to pop culture. INFJs will likely have a harsh opinion towards certain pop culture, and will dislike seeing how people become so obsessed with reality TV and things similar to it. They often enjoy storytelling, and things like reading, comic book and fiction shows and movie. They things can help the INFJ drift into another reality, and they often enjoy sharing this with their loved ones.
ENFJs are often connected to many things in the world around them, and this includes pop culture. They often enjoy being able to connect with loved ones via different television shows and movies. ENFJs often see this as a way to remain connected to people, and dislike feeling like they are being left out. They will often take time to watch the shows and movies that their loved ones enjoy, and enjoy staying up to date. ENFJs might dislike certain elements of pop culture, especially the more shallow and obnoxious aspects.
INFPs rarely pay much attention to pop culture, and dislike feeling like people are telling them what to enjoy. INFPs might like certain elements to pop culture, like music and different bands. They simply don’t care what people are hyped up about, and want to focus on their own interests. If the INFP likes something that is “outdated” they won’t feel a need to hide this from others. They enjoy being themselves, and will only show interest in pop culture if it is something they personally enjoy.
ENFPs are often the type of people who dance to the beat of their own drum. They will occasionally enjoy certain pop culture elements, but won’t do this just because people think they should. ENFPs enjoy being themselves, and because of this they often become trendsetters. They will not pretend to like something just because other people tell them to, and will likely rebel against this. It takes a lot to hold an ENFPs interest, since they can become bored rather easily by most things and will jump onto something new.
INTJs like researching and understanding their surroundings, and this often includes pop culture. They will often enjoy researching the trends and seeing how they tie into psychology and sociology. INTJs will often see pop culture as a tool to understanding people better, and will enjoy paying attention to those trends. They might enjoy certain pop culture trends themselves, but this is not dictated by what other people enjoy. INTJs are often the people who find something they enjoy, and watch as other people follow. They do not want to be followers, and are naturally more inclined to enjoy their own style which sets them apart from others.
ENTJs often enjoy using pop culture as a way to understand and connect with people. They often realize that following certain trends can keep them connected with the right people in life. They dislike being left unaware and because of this the ENTJ will often be knowledgeable about many different elements of pop culture. They do not pretend to like everything tied to pop culture though, and will be comfortable letting people know their opinions. They simply enjoy knowing the details of what is going on around them, and because of this they will stay up to date with pop culture.
INTPs love researching everything around them, and this includes pop culture. They will often be extremely aware of the more popular, TV shows, movies, music, memes and even sports. INTPs simply enjoy being aware, and dislike feeling like someone else can make them seem foolish. INTPs will often research pop culture and attempt to connect it with different elements of psychology and sociology. INTPs are usually excellent at observing trends, and will often know what is going to become popular before it even does. This ability can often cause INTPs to become interested in topics that aren’t even known yet, causing them to seem odd. In most situations this is because the INTP is actually ahead of their time and people don’t realize this.
ENTPs will often be aware of pop culture, and don’t mind paying attention to trends. They will enjoy being up to date on popular culture, but won’t pretend to like something just because other people do. ENTPs often bounce around from one things to the next, and can become bored rather easily. This can cause the ENTP to discover new things, before they even become popular. This ability to realize trends, sets the ENTP apart from many other types. By the time many things become popular though, the ENTP has already moved onto something new.
ISTJs are often independent people, and enjoy keeping to themselves most of the time. They are surprisingly aware of pop culture, and are often good at keeping up with trends. They usually are aware of the upcoming trends, before they even become mainstream popular. ISTJs are aware that knowing these different trends can actually help them advance in their careers and in life. ISTJs can often create different hobbies or side jobs that help them make profits, simply because they are aware of the trends and what people want.
ESTJs are extremely focused individuals, and often enjoy keeping up with trends. They enjoy feeling connected to their community, and sometimes being aware of pop culture can aid in this. ESTJs rarely pretend to like things though, and will just use pop culture as fodder for discussions. They enjoy being able to connect with loved ones and might dive into a new TV show or movie just because someone close to them enjoys it. ESTJs prefer to work and focus on what needs to be done though, and will put these things above relaxation time.
ISFJs are often great at keeping up with trends and actually enjoy pop culture. They enjoy being able to connect with loved ones via a shared love of different TV show, movies or books. They dislike offending people, so they might have a hard time admitting when they dislike something their loved ones enjoy. ISFJs enjoy keeping the peace, which is a big reason why they prefer to keep up to date with certain popular culture. Being aware of what is going on around them, helps the ISFJ maintain their relationships better.
ESFJs are often very aware of pop culture, and enjoy keeping up with the trends. They do not pretend to like things though, and will often be honest about certain trends that they find foolish. ESFJs often enjoy connecting with their loved ones, and will take an interest in whatever trends the people closest to them enjoy. ESFJs are not shallow people, and rarely enjoy something just because it is popular. They do like being able to connect with others though, and sometimes pop culture can help them do this.
ISTPs often enjoy certain elements of pop culture, but they do not care for being seen as trendy. If they like something, then they will dive into it head on- but ISTPs will never pretend to enjoy something just because it is popular. They can often become irritated by different trends, and will consider certain reality TV shows to be a complete sham. ISTPs enjoy doing their own things, and this rarely has anything to do with focusing on popular culture.
ESTPs are often great at keeping up with popular culture, and might even enjoy being trendy. They often dislike feeling like they are being left behind in any way, which causes the ESTP to remain knowledgeable on pop culture. ESTPs want to be connected with their loved ones, and can often use popular culture to do this. Knowing about the trends and what is going on in the world around them, is important to the ESTP in order to remain connected and important.
ISFPs often enjoy pop culture, but they are not obsessed with it by any means. They enjoy knowing what the trends are, and will pick and choose which ones they want to partake in. ISFPs prefer to live in the moment, which helps them often feel connected to the current popular events and culture. ISFPs enjoy physical things, and enjoy paying attention to things they find beautiful. This can cause ISFP to pay attention to pop culture, but they will not pretend to like something just because it is popular.
ESFPs are often extremely aware of pop culture, and enjoy setting the trends as well. They are connected to the world around them, which makes it natural for them to stay up to date with what is popular. ESFPs enjoy keeping up with trends, and dislike feeling like they are left behind at all. ESFPs will often enjoy being well dressed, and like knowing what is popular. They are constantly keeping current, and can become rather obsessed with knowing about the latest trends.
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