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“I personally have thought about swapping out my MBTI type to mention that an online ‘Which Parks and Recreation Character Are You’ quiz told me I’m Li’l Sebastian, just to see what happens.” I’m inclined to agree with Landry — I’ll admit that, post-Ken, I’m just as apt to discount someone for their Myers-Briggs score as I am for their results on a “What Kind of Condiment Are You? (I’m a garlic aioli, looking for a BBQ sauce, if that means anything at all.
It doesn’t.) You can rationalize that maybe it’s a bit more justifiable, but in this context it’s just another broad stroke.
“If you read the descriptions, some of the personalities are really awful.
Me and my girlfriends don’t know anything about the personality of the person we are looking at.
This guy was really looking for someone he jammed with, and we were jamming. — when he declined my invitation to a concert a few days later.Thanks to Tinder and OKCupid (and Hinge and Grindr and Happn and Flutter and Bumble and Raya and whatever app is about to come out tomorrow), there is a seemingly endless supply of options, and to make sense of them, we make snap decisions based on very little information. We do, and then we have to hope that the few hours we spend with a person won’t be a waste of time or the preamble to the news story about how we went missing.Should you swipe left on someone just because they list the Grateful Dead as their favorite band? The Myers-Briggs data on someone’s profile offers another, more efficient way to tighten the process.“TBH [this man and his letter sequences] I just don’t think we have a ton in common,” he texted.Where he was an I, I was an E and that was all he needed to pass on a happy lifetime of southern-rap-soundtracked cross-country drives.