behavior occurrences

Field Guide to Women’s Shoes: Know Your Heel Styles and Purposes.  

Floral white six-inch stilettos.  

PURPOSE: Generally used to elevate a petite woman and accentuate her posterior to encourage mating behavior.  

OCCURRENCE: Most commonly worn by 20-something single women in search of sexual prey.  Prevalent throughout the world, particularly in singles bars. 

COMMON FIELD TERM:  ‘Fuck-me Pumps.’  

PRECAUTIONS: Typically not removed during mating rituals.  Heel impalements can be common.  If sighted, use extreme caution, and approach only if totally hypnotized and unable to resist. If ensnared, whimper softly ‘Don’t, stop.  Don’t, stop.   Don’t stop!!’

merlin-of-gallifrey  asked:

What would be some good things to pay attention to (in regards to one's behavior) in everyday occurrences & events that would indicate MBTI type/ cognitive function preferences?

Si: “This reminds me of… I read about that… where have I seen this person before?” Comparisons. Si compares. This to that. That to this. You cannot say this person is that type, if you compare them to this other character, who is clearly that type, and their cognitive behaviors do not match. (High Si also compares itself to others of the type they think they might be, because comparison is their bread and butter.)

Ni: “You have to see the big picture … you need to look under the surface at the motivations involved … this is exactly what I want … this is the true meaning of what happened … I do not accept that worldview… my vision for this story was…” Ni is into processing and visualization. It waits to start in on something until it knows exactly what it wants, and then it powers through to the end. It focuses on the larger picture and the abstract concept. I decided to write a book from Death’s point of view, and make him afraid of humans, because that isn’t what you would expect from him.

Se: attentiveness to environment, to the point where they are easily distracted by it. Like, you’re in a restaurant talking to them and even though they are focused on you, they’re noticing everything going on around them, waving to people they know who just came in the door, etc. Highly active. Often interested in unique experiences and either doing, wanting to do, or talking about doing exciting things (“I want to go scuba diving with sharks …  someday, I want to learn to drive a race car…”). Se-doms in particular change romantic partners a lot; whenever they get bored they find someone new. (“Oh, her? We broke up.”)

Ne: happy to talk about a lot of ideas but not settle on any one as an absolute truth. This is a HUGE distinction between Ne and Ni when talking to people — Ni believes in absolutes and Ne doesn’t, in terms of ideas and how they fit into the larger picture. Ne will not shut down an idea, but instead pursue it; Ni will consider it and then, if it does not match Ni’s worldview, reject it and shut that train of thought down. You can tell Ne in another person if they take a roundabout conversational point; if you started out by asking how they wound up with 22 people at Christmas dinner, and wind up talking about their great aunt’s cousin once removed and her marriage problems, which was related to the first question but has since taken the conversation in a large roundabout circle of related things, people, etc. (True story. Lunch yesterday.)

Ti: must formulate thoughts before sharing them, so they will inject gaps in their conversation while their mouth catches up to their brain. They will pause to think before answering questions that require analyzing, and they will ask further questions to clarify their understanding. They want to know the why of things — it is not enough that someone walked out on them, they want to know what motivated them to do that.

Te: can think while it answers a question, or think aloud, so there are no pauses in conversations relating to logic or debate. Often good at sizing up a situation or taking it at face value, and dismissive of things that do not relate to the subject at hand. Te tends to want to stay on point.

Fi: more externally reserved but very kind and affirming. Will not usually talk about what is bothering them and how they feel about it, but instead hint at it through behavior or secondary conversation (“You always do that to me!”). Is more self-contained in their environment, and only smiles if it is genuine. They are appropriate but not likely to adopt the mannerisms, speech patterns, or behaviors of the people around them.

Fe: externally warm and affirming, with a tendency to pay attention to the emotional environment and the vibes of “correctness” within the room or group or bunch of people they are with. Often mirrors the others in the sense that they behave similarly or mimic mannerisms. Fe wants to feel unity with the people around it, so it seeks their affirmation and okay-ness with what it is saying. Fe types smile a lot when they talk, they model their behavior on that of what is appropriate for the situation (how they sit, walk, relax, tense up, stand, where they put their feet, their purse, their drink). Are easily touched by things outside themselves, and at times hesitant to criticize or be confrontational. Tends to talk about the things that are bothering them (“my brother makes me so mad … do you know what he did?!” ” … my mother is upset with me …”).

Robert Hare’s Checklist of Psychopathy Symptoms:

1. GLIB AND SUPERFICIAL CHARM — the tendency to be smooth, engaging, charming, slick, and verbally facile. Psychopathic charm is not in the least shy, self-conscious, or afraid to say anything. A psychopath never gets tongue-tied. He can also be a great listener, to simulate empathy while zeroing in on his targets’ dreams and vulnerabilities, to be able to manipulate them better.

2. GRANDIOSE SELF-WORTH — a grossly inflated view of one’s abilities and self-worth, self-assured, opinionated, cocky, a braggart. Psychopaths are arrogant people who believe they are superior human beings.

3. NEED FOR STIMULATION or PRONENESS TO BOREDOM — an excessive need for novel, thrilling, and exciting stimulation; taking chances and doing things that are risky. Psychopaths often have a low self-discipline in carrying tasks through to completion because they get bored easily. They fail to work at the same job for any length of time, for example, or to finish tasks that they consider dull or routine.

4. PATHOLOGICAL LYING — can be moderate or high; in moderate form, they will be shrewd, crafty, cunning, sly, and clever; in extreme form, they will be deceptive, deceitful, underhanded, unscrupulous, manipulative and dishonest.

5. CONNING AND MANIPULATIVENESS: the use of deceit and deception to cheat, con, or defraud others for personal gain; distinguished from Item #4 in the degree to which exploitation and callous ruthlessness is present, as reflected in a lack of concern for the feelings and suffering of one’s victims.

6. LACK OF REMORSE OR GUILT: a lack of feelings or concern for the losses, pain, and suffering of victims; a tendency to be unconcerned, dispassionate, coldhearted and unempathic. This item is usually demonstrated by a disdain for one’s victims.

7. SHALLOW AFFECT: emotional poverty or a limited range or depth of feelings; interpersonal coldness in spite of signs of open gregariousness and superficial warmth.

8. CALLOUSNESS and LACK OF EMPATHY: a lack of feelings toward people in general; cold, contemptuous, inconsiderate, and tactless.

9. PARASITIC LIFESTYLE: an intentional, manipulative, selfis, and exploitative financial dependence on others as reflected in a lack of motivation, low self-discipline and the inability to carry through one’s responsibilities.

10. POOR BEHAVIORAL CONTROLS: expressions of irritability, annoyance, impatience, threats, aggression and verbal abuse; inadequate control of anger and temper; acting hastily.

11. PROMISCUOUS SEXUAL BEHAVIOR: a variety of brief, superficial relations, numerous affairs, and an indiscriminate selection of sexual partners; the maintenance of numerous, multiple relationships at the same time; a history of attempts to sexually coerce others into sexual activity (rape) or taking great pride at discussing sexual exploits and conquests.

12. EARLY BEHAVIOR PROBLEMS: a variety of behaviors prior to age 13, including lying, theft, cheating, vandalism, bullying, sexual activity, fire-setting, glue-sniffing, alcohol use and running away from home.

13. LACK OF REALISTIC, LONG-TERM GOALS: an inability or persistent failure to develop and execute long-term plans and goals; a nomadic existence, aimless, lacking direction in life.

14. IMPULSIVITY: the occurrence of behaviors that are unpremeditated and lack reflection or planning; inability to resist temptation, frustrations and momentary urges; a lack of deliberation without considering the consequences; foolhardy, rash, unpredictable, erratic and reckless.

15. IRRESPONSIBILITY: repeated failure to fulfill or honor obligations and commitments; such as not paying bills, defaulting on loans, performing sloppy work, being absent or late to work, failing to honor contractual agreements.

16. FAILURE TO ACCEPT RESPONSIBILITY FOR OWN ACTIONS: a failure to accept responsibility for one’s actions reflected in low conscientiousness, an absence of dutifulness, antagonistic manipulation, denial of responsibility, and an effort to manipulate others through this denial.

17. MANY SHORT-TERM RELATIONSHIPS: a lack of commitment to a long-term relationship reflected in inconsistent, undependable, and unreliable commitments in life, including in marital and familial bonds.

18. JUVENILE DELINQUENCY: behavior problems between the ages of 13-18; mostly behaviors that are crimes or clearly involve aspects of antagonism, exploitation, aggression, manipulation, or a callous, ruthless tough-mindedness.

19. REVOCATION OF CONDITION RELEASE: a revocation of probation or other conditional release due to technical violations, such as carelessness, low deliberation or failing to appear.

20. CRIMINAL VERSATILITY: a diversity of types of criminal offenses, regardless if the person has been arrested or convicted for them; taking great pride at getting away with crimes or wrongdoings.

recently i got some new neighbors across the street. and they’re such hicks y'all like i didnt think some one cld be so.. exactly the stereotype of what they are and every night at 10:35pm exactly they have really loud conversations on their porch but tonight they’re not having a conversation they’re just playing brad paisley and i am at a loss. they’re texan yall is this kind of behavior a regular occurrence in texas or whAt because here in tennessee it just annoys sixteen year olds who are trying 2 catch those prime childhood growth spurt hours