Susan hands Richard a gift bag containing a box of candy, a pair of red and white heart socks and a note. "On the list you gave me you wrote 'Sox', Hope these will warm your toes. I hope you don't want something else, 'Cause your "E"s can look like "O"s. Happy Valentine's Day, Rich!"
“Thank you, Susan,” Rich smiled, kissing his friend on the cheek as he gratefully accepted the bag. “They look like what?” he asked, his brow furrowed in confusion before realisation dawned. The actor blushed lightly, somewhat used to Susan’s teasing, ”I don’t think that’s something you can help me with.” Richard opened the box of candy, offering some to Susan, “See, what we both need is one of these each,” he held up the candy penis before popping it into his mouth, “preferably attached to someone rich and gorgeous. How about a night out, what do you say?”
What type of acting career did you have in mind when you started out? Thanks for your time! x
When I first started out I thought I’d just be on Children’s television. I was kind of hoping to be the next Steve(from Blue’s Clues). But when I got the offer to be on a medical drama I couldn’t turn it down. Now I’m just kind of waiting to see what comes my way next.
And thank you for asking!
Personality Type: ISFJ
ISFJs are often unappreciated, at work, home, and play. Ironically, because they prove over and over that they can be relied on for their loyalty and unstinting, high-quality work, those around them often take them for granted—even take advantage of them. Admittedly, the problem is sometimes aggravated by the ISFJs themselves; for instance, they are notoriously bad at delegating (“If you want it done right, do it yourself”). And although they’re hurt by being treated like doormats, they are often unwilling to toot their own horns about their accomplishments because they feel that although they deserve more credit than they’re getting, it’s somehow wrong to want any sort of reward for doing work (which is supposed to be a virtue in itself). (And as low-profile Is, their actions don’t call attention to themselves as with charismatic Es.) Because of all of this, ISFJs are often overworked, and as a result may suffer from psychosomatic illnesses.
While their work ethic is high on the ISFJ priority list, their families are the centers of their lives. ISFJs are extremely warm and demonstrative within the family circle—and often possessive of their loved ones, as well.
Like most Is, ISFJs have a few, close friends. They are extremely loyal to these, and are ready to provide emotional and practical support at a moment’s notice. (However, like most Fs they hate confrontation; if you get into a fight, don’t expect them to jump in after you. You can count on them, however, run and get the nearest authority figure.) Unlike with EPs, the older the friendship is, the more an ISFJ will value it. One ISFJ trait that is easily misunderstood by those who haven’t known them long is that they are often unable to either hide or articulate any distress they may be feeling. For instance, an ISFJ child may be reproved for “sulking,” the actual cause of which is a combination of physical illness plus misguided “good manners.”