So I took another one of those online test-thingies… this one is called Kingdomality attempts to size up your personality and tell you what profession you would have been suited to in a medieval kingdom. They forgot to ask whether or not I could sing, hence:
Your distinct personality, The Dreamer-Minstrel might be found in most of the thriving kingdoms of the time. You can always see the “Silver Lining” to every dark and dreary cloud. Look at the bright side is your motto and understanding why everything happens for the best is your goal. You are the positive optimist of the world who provides the hope for all humankind. There is nothing so terrible that you can not find some good within it. On the positive side, you are spontaneous, charismatic, idealistic and empathic. On the negative side, you may be a sentimental dreamer who is emotionally impractical. Interestingly, your preference is just as applicable in today’s corporate kingdoms.
I don’t think this really gets me right… I’m a lot pricklier than it makes me sound. Which, of course, means I should run off and do some other test.
Your Score: More Scientific
62% SCIENTIFIC INTUITION and
55% EMOTIONAL INTUITION
|The graph on the right represents your place in Intuition 2-Space. As you can see, you scored about average on emotional intuition and above average on scientific intuition.Keep in mind that very few people score high on both! In effect, you can compare your two intuition scores with each other to learn what kind of intuition you’re best at. Your scientific intuition is stronger than your emotional intuition.|
|Your Emotional Intuition score is a measure of how well you understand people, especially their unspoken needs and sympathies. A high score score usually indicates social grace and persuasiveness. A low score usually means you’re good at Quake.
Your Scientific Intuition score tells you how in tune you are with the world around you; how well you understand your physical and intellectual environment. People with high scores here are apt to succeed in business and, of course, the sciences.
Well… doubly above average, maybe — but notice I’m still dangerously close to “Stupid.”