There is a lot of MBTI-related content on my blog. For a while now I have wanted to write more detailed and technical MBTI posts focusing on analyzing and comparing specific characters in anime. There’s already one such article ready, a comparative analysis of INFJ and ISFJ types using characters from Psycho-Pass and Code Geass. Anyway, I’ve finally gotten around to writing this, my second comprehensive MBTI analysis post.
The Promised Neverland was the perfect choice for two reasons. Firstly, this anime excels with character development. Secondly, the three main characters have personality types that I am keenly interested in and already know a good deal about. This post will study their type interactions. However, I think it’s best to start by making sure we thoroughly understand the cognitive functions associated with these personality types. A good portion of this post will focus on that. After going over the cognitive functions, we’ll study how the personalities interact.
In order to know which functions to explain, we must of course know the MBTI types of our three main characters. You’ll have to take my word for it that these types are accurate for the kids, because this post is not about identifying those. It’s about how these personalities interact, where they are similar, and where they are different. With that in mind, here are the types.
Emma: ENFJ (Cognitive functions: Fe, Ni, Se, Ti)
Norman: INFJ (Cognitive functions: Ni, Fe, Ti, Se)
Ray: INTJ (Cognitive functions: Ni, Te, Fi, Se)
Analysis of Cognitive Functions
Ni: Introverted Intuition
Emma, Ray, and Norman all use the introverted intuition function, though not all of them use it to the same degree. For Norman and Ray, Ni is the primary function. For Emma, Ni is the secondary function. In order to understand how the characters think, behave, and interact with each other, we need a solid understanding of introverted intuition. It’s extremely important to all three characters since it’s something they have in common. Let’s review the basics of intuition as whole, and then cover introverted intuition specifically.
Intuition describes a way of gathering, processing and interpreting information with emphases on imagination, inventiveness, and thinking in terms of ideas and potential. The compliment of intuition is sensing, which instead emphasizes facts, practicality, and common sense. Intuitive people are generally creative, curious, and good at understanding theory and concepts. Conversely, they are generally rather out-of-touch, impractical, distractible, and overall less effective at getting the job done. But what I’ve just said are mere generalities. Intuitive people can have practical skills, good sense, and keen awareness of reality. It’s just that those things are not usually their natural strong-suit, often requiring discipline and practice. Rather than say that an intuitive person is impractical, it’s better to say they are able to see potential that isn’t obvious to everybody. Personally, I’ve also noticed that intuitive types are more likely to break tradition– but again, this is only a rough generality.
Introverted intuition is when the principles of intuition are geared toward introspection and converging incoming information into clear patterns. It’s also something that happens on a subconscious level at all times. You might be able improve on your Ni by focusing your mental energy, but it’s not really an active process by definition, since it will continue functioning on some level no matter what you do. (That’s part of what separates it from Ne, extroverted intuition.) Basically, Ni is all about seeing the patterns in whatever it is you are processing. That helps you draw insightful conclusions about problems whose facets might seem completely unrelated. It may also help with understanding others’ behavior or emotional habits, or analyzing huge sets of science data to arrive at a neat underlying theory.
To make the concept clearer, I wanted to include an example or two of the kids in the anime using Ni. It’s considerably difficult to give concrete examples of this function, since it happens within the characters’ heads and not in visible action or spoken words. Nevertheless, I shall try. There are many forms of intelligence, but one that tends to come up a lot in IQ theory is the ability to perceive patterns in a variety of different kinds of problems, some of which are incredibly complex. This form of intelligence is basically the same as having a strong Ni function. What I’m getting at is that Emma, Ray, and Norman show their Ni by being the best students at the farm. This example isn’t perfect, however, since Ni users are not necessarily more intelligent overall than any other type. Let’s get another example.
The three children’s understanding of Isabella allows them to predict her moves and guess her thoughts. This could be evidence of Ni-like thinking, since they are essentially perceiving patterns in behavior. Unfortunately, I don’t have more examples because, as I explained, Ni happens within characters’ heads.
Se: Extroverted Sensing
Compared to introverted intuition, extroverted sensing isn’t a function you need to know everything about. A very general understanding will do. The reason is that Se has a very weak presence in Emma, Norman, and Ray. Emma’s tertiary (or third) function is Se. Ray and Norman have Se as their inferior (or fourth) function. Still, I feel like including a little bit about Se as part of a complete analysis.
As I explained in a earlier paragraph, sensing is the compliment to intuition. It is a way of understanding information that relies heavily on established facts, practicality, and physical reality. Hands-on skills, attention to the senses, and traditional thinking are also seen more in sensing types compared to intuitive ones. One way to think of it is this: a highly intuitive person would be happier reading a book about agriculture and farming, while a highly sensing person would be happier going to a petting zoo. Extroverted and introverted sensing have much in common, but Si is the more circumspect and introspective version of sensing. So it follows that Se is reckless and geared outside the mind. I think Se is the “wildest” function. People with strong Se are adventurous, action-oriented, and captivated by physically pleasing things.
Earlier, I said that Se has a weak presence in our three characters, but that isn’t quite accurate. Rather, it has a weak natural presence, and even then, only when compared to intuition. Ray, Emma, and Norman all use extroverted sensing, but it took constant practice and hard training to become proficient at using it. At least half of The Promised Neverland (first season) is spent focusing on the kids as they play tag and other games that help them grow physically fit and ready for adventure. The intellect required to beat Isabella was perfectly natural for these kids, but the practical skills took a lot of work. Interestingly, Emma is the most balanced athletic child of the three– and she’s also the one with the stronger preference for extroverted sensing.
(Disclaimer: Sensing is not the only important part of fitness or athletics. I think physical proficiency does require more sensing than intuition, but the latter is often important too. You need to be clever and creative to do well at sports and similar activities. Depending on the sport, a lot of intuitive thinking is helpful for outplaying the opponent.)
Fi and Fe: Introverted and Extroverted Feeling
Before covering Fi and Fe, let’s review the basics of the Feeling preference. It’s quite a simple concept. It’s so simple, in fact, that many including myself have some qualms about it. The idea is that Feeling types make their decisions and believe in their values by incorporating their feelings more often than using a logical approach. Sometimes, Feelers may utilize a more rational or scientific way of considering things, but it’s not their default. This is too simplistic to reflect humans, who besides being more complex than that, virtually always use some form of logic to inform what they do. It might not be good logic, but it’s logic. Thus, I prefer to use a more nuanced idea for the feeling preference which also includes more than one determinant.
By my definition, Feelers are those who tend to consider social harmony, potential impacts on others, and situation-specific information when making decisions. There are associated tendencies such as being more emotional or personally biased (negative), or being kinder or more humanitarian (positive), but those are very loose generalities with exceptions being easy to find. Feelers clearly have a lot going for them with their situation-specific wisdom and concern for the human element. But of course they have weaknesses too. For example, a feeling type may get lost in the situational factors and fail to see the basic principle that makes the most sense. Or they might try to shut down important ideas and proposals if they upset people or cause heated clashes. Feelers need to remember that we all need to face difficult facts sometimes, and we need to keep ourselves somewhat detached to be objective.
Fi is the version of the feeling preference that is focused internally. In other words, Fi users are very aware of their own emotional states and needs. Both types of feeling can have firm personal value systems, but for Fi in particular, this is the bread of life. A person with a strong Fi function needs, more than anything, to live in accordance with their beliefs and values. Users of this function seek uniqueness and emotional freedom. If Fi is not used in a healthy and balanced way, it becomes extremely stubborn and hostile to anything different from itself. Conversely, appropriate use of Fi can produce an empathic person with a unique perspective.
Ray is the only one of the three kids with the Fi function. Although it falls in as his relatively weak tertiary function, it can still be important to understand. Let’s look at an example. Ray values the lives and wellbeing of Emma and Norman more than anything, including his own life. Absolutely nothing can shake this personal conviction. Even if he must make himself seem extremely selfish, or even if he must throw aside the ideal logic he prefers to use, Ray will always stick to this value. Another example of Fi is the way Ray secretly internalizes and agonizes over his guilt, being keenly aware of his own emotional issues but rather clueless, in comparison, to understanding the states of others.
Fe is the version of feeling that is directed externally. Compared to the relatively individualistic Fi, the extroverted rendition is concerned with group cooperation and the wellness of the greater whole. Of course, Fe users can have powerful personal beliefs too, but their social values are the most pronounced ones. A person with strong Fe is likely to have large-scale and idealistic forms of altruism, championing concepts like ending world hunger or fighting for the rights of a social minority. Users of this function seek the best outcome for everyone involved. But just as Fi can turn toxic under the wrong conditions, so can Fe. The toxic Fe user is manipulative of others, unreasonable and illogical when challenged, and depressed and bitter if they feel their “selfless” work doesn’t pay off. It’s also worth nothing that because of their focus on the group over the individual, Fe users are less specifically empathetic but far more generally sympathetic.
Emma and Norman both use Fe to differing degrees. For Norman, Fe falls in as his auxiliary (secondary) function. For Emma, Fe is the primary (number one) function. The most obvious examples of Fe seen in our characters comes from Emma. When she found out about the demons and farm system, Emma’s first reaction was to cry– but not because of fear for herself. It was because Connie, a member of her family group, was dead. Ray and Norman wanted an escape plan for just three of them or maybe a couple of other capable kids, too. But Emma wanted to save everyone. She would not bend on this issue, so Norman (also an Fe user) accepted it, while Ray kept arguing. It’s clear to see Emma always thinks of the whole group of kids, seeing them all as family.
Ti and Te: Introverted and Extroverted Thinking
Thinking is the compliment trait to Feeling, and it’s used in decision-making and consideration of values. The idea is that thinkers use logical reasoning and objective analysis rather than emotions and personal values. Just like with feeling, I believe this general idea of thinking is too simplistic and inaccurate. For one thing, it is impossible for humans to completely separate emotional and logical reasoning. You also cannot be totally objective. The truth is that a lot of times, thinking types only believe they are acting without emotion. So I agree with the idea that a thinker is someone whose mind constantly attempts to separate things into logical and emotional (even when that dichotomy isn’t typically realistic or correct.)
Thinkers compared to feelers struggle with considering situational details and the values and feelings of people involved. There are also cases where thinkers are deliberately removing ethics and social harmony from the question because they feel that those things are trying to control them. That can result in a very toxic thinking type who is inflexible, cold to people, and constantly trying to justify harmful decisions. But what about the positive side? Thinkers do tend to be more pragmatic and analytical in the way they think, which can be helpful for many problems. In addition, thinkers serve society greatly by “doing the dirty work.” They are extremely valuable for fields like law enforcement, for example. It’s ok to be an idealistic pacifist, but people like that probably won’t be able to shoot down a threat to public harm. Finally, in the event that feeling types get bogged down by too many considerations, the thinker is the practical hero who can point out the relatively objective answer.
Now about Ti and Te– both types of thinking are all about being analytical and relatively objective. But Ti is more of an internal form of thinking, something that applies logic to its own experiences and view of the world. It’s a little bit more prone to personal biases and mistakes in understanding. In comparison, Te is usually less biased in its quest to be logical. In addition, Te users tend to gravitate toward leadership roles, and appear very disciplined in their approach to logical decisions. It might seem like Ti is less admirable given all this. However, as a general rule, Ti users are not as overbearing or harsh with people. They’re less likely to be bullies. Finally, Ti’s more laidback approach to life means they can be happier and freer. So there are pros and cons to each type of thinking.
Norman’s tertiary function is Ti, while in Emma, Ti falls in as her inferior function. As for Ray, he uses Te, and it’s his secondary function. Let’s find some examples for these in our characters. In Emma, the function is so weak that its relative absence is what shows the proof in her behavior. She is the least objective thinker of the three children. That’s not to say she’s dumb or anything, but you’re more likely to see her caring for the younger kids or energetically playing outside than thinking through a problem.
In Norman, the Ti function is somewhat stronger. One example of his logical problem-solving is the way he dealt with the traitor situation. Ray fell into his trap and was inarguably proven to be the traitor. Norman knew there was a good chance it could be Ray, and facing that bleak objective reality must have been hard for him as Ray’s best friend. Still, he followed through. Norman also exercised his thinking skills when he came up with the idea to feed Don and Hilda the lie about the bad people who supposedly adopted Connie. It turned out that lying wasn’t the right choice for group harmony, but it did make logical sense in theory.
Then there’s Ray, the only one who uses Te– and it’s his second strongest function. This means it’s obvious in almost everything he does. Ray is the most objective thinker of the children. He not only puts aside the emotions and values of others to determine the most logical course of action; he also puts aside his own emotions and values. Far from being completely unfeeling, Ray secretly loathes himself for having to operate in the shadows so long, allowing numerous children to be shipped off the demons. But for the best plan to work, he had to wait until the right time. Another example is how Ray speaks: his verbal harshness, pushiness, and lack of tact definitely suggest he’s a Te user with a weak feeling function. Ray isn’t being malicious or hateful when he does this. He simply wants to say the truth without beating around the bush, no matter how unfair or unkind he may seem.
How They Interact
Emma and Norman
Emma and Norman get along extremely well and barely have to try to make things go smoothly. This can be easily explained by the fact they share several cognitive functions in a somewhat similar ordering. Both of them operate predominantly using extroverted feeling and introverted intuition. In other words, they both care intensely about others, and they are both insightful, innovative thinkers. However, Norman’s intuitive nature comes first for him, while for Emma, feelings lead the way. This manifests as Norman being quiet and thoughtful, though still very pleasant to be around in general. As for Emma, she’s an extrovert through and through, being enthusiastic and talkative as she spends her abundant energy on caring for others.
These two children have their own strengths and weaknesses that influence their interactions with each other. Emma tends toward naivety, recklessness, and stubbornness. Although she is a judging type and usually plans ahead, her strategies are not very thorough and can be easily derailed. The best example is early on in The Promised Neverland when the kids are playing tag. Norman fakes a fall to the ground, causing Emma to spring out of hiding and check on him. Norman takes the opportunity to “tag” her. That’s what I mean by naivety. Another problem with Emma is that she’s reckless with regards to her own wellbeing. Her selfless nature can cause her to burn out from exhaustion, or try to sacrifice herself without thinking of better options. While Emma’s stubbornness can sometimes put a slight kink in the group plans, it turns out that this trait is very important for her. In order to stay mentally strong as an extremely loving idealist, she needs extra obstinance and desire to fight the world.
Now that we know some of Emma’s weaknesses, let’s see how Norman might help balance them out. Since this boy is also deeply caring and somewhat idealistic, he actually does very little to change Emma’s naivety at its core. However, he is definitely the strategist of the group, and his intelligent, thorough plans help keep Emma’s head in the game. Norman also shares Emma’s selflessness, but he is able to direct this love into specifically into looking out for her. Emma is constantly protecting and supporting as many kids as possible, so Norman in turn acts as her primary support and protector. It’s also important to realize that compared to Emma (and also Ray), Norman is the least stubborn and the most likely to comply or help find a compromise. The only exception is, of course, when he believes his plan can save Emma’s life; then he will never change his mind.
It isn’t all one way with Norman helping to balance Emma’s weaknesses; the opposite is also true. While Norman is by no means a coward, his natural sense of caution is stronger than that of Emma. This means the group needs Emma to be the most action-oriented and unthinkingly courageous one– which she is, thanks largely to her extroverted sensing function. Her physical strength is also important, since she has more stamina and natural athletic ability than Norman. In addition, this amazing girl possesses natural charisma that the others lack. While Norman thinks of the strategies, Emma is the one who brings everyone together in cooperation to make it happen.
As a team, Emma and Norman can achieve great things. When two people have similar values as well as high trust between them, they are sure to do well together. It’s easy for them to understand each other without even needing to talk it through all the time. However, this duo is still not ideal. There are two main reasons. First, neither Emma nor Norman are particularly good with enacting logical tactics for their plans. They are “idea people.” Secondly, in a more general sense, Emma and Norman are both feeling types. If it was just the two of them, they would have a hard time making the difficult decisions requiring them to put aside their emotions or values.
The last piece of this discussion is the way Norman feels toward Emma. As he told Ray in private, he likes her. All three of them love each other on some level, and it’s mostly familial love. But even at his age, Norman can already identify the fact that he loves Emma in a slightly different way. In terms of the MBTI, I think Norman deeply admires Emma’s dominant Fe trait; in other words, her powerful love directed out at others. He also loves her courage, wants to protect her, and finds her cute. Earlier I mentioned that Norman directs his Feeling trait into being Emma’s main support. He doesn’t do this because it’s the best thing for the team dynamic, per se. He does it because he likes her, and he probably can’t help it.
Norman and Ray
The relationship of INFJ with INTJ is one of the MBTI interactions I’m most interested in personally. So I’m quite pleased to see this combination in The Promised Neverland. How do Norman and Ray interact with one another? Usually, it’s pretty smooth sailing. As long as both parties are interested/invested in the friendship, INFJs and INTJs get along quite well. We’ll look at a few reasons why, keeping in mind the cognitive functions along with information specific to these anime characters.
Ray and Norman both have the same dominant function of introverted intuition. Even with all else being equal, this predisposes them to natural appreciation and chemistry. Ni users are deep thinkers who like to talk about ideas, theories, and systems of understanding; so when someone else also has this heavy and abstract thinking style, the two really “click.” The fact that they both have Se as their inferior function means they don’t need to worry about being practical or engaged in the sensory world. In the anime, Norman and Ray are almost always on the same page in terms of steps and strategies for the scape plan. Importantly, TPN’s plot required focus on the tension between these two resulting from Ray’s supposed treachery. That’s why there aren’t many scenes of the boys engaged in casual conversation. However, I think it’s heavily implied that they generally get along in this regard.
As a general rule, INTJs and INFJs have a lot in common, including their desire for knowledge, the value they place on what is true, and their social preferences as introverts. But what about the differences between these types? Well, the most pronounced divergence is the secondary cognitive function: it’s extroverted feeling for Norman, and extroverted thinking for Ray. This is reflected in The Promised Neverland, which makes it very clear that Norman is more sensitive, warm, and outwardly caring than Ray. That’s one sign of a distinct feeling/thinking dichotomy between these characters. Someone who strongly uses Te like Ray is focused on what is logical and what works, regardless of anyone’s feelings or values related to the issue. Let’s find a good example from the anime that shows this.
Even in the past, Ray was consistently logical in a way that would be impossible for Emma or Norman. First, consider that he knew the truth about the demons since the very beginning. I’m certain he wanted to tell Emma, Norman, and others once they started bonding as small children, but that simply wasn’t logical. Telling even one person posed a huge danger to Ray’s plan to eventually save Emma and Norman. Even when numerous kids were sent to their deaths as the years passed, Ray could not risk saying a word.
On a similar note, remember how he became Isabella’s spy when he was only six. It was the logical thing to do for collecting information and useful gadgets. But the whole time, he knew Isabella was his mother; it couldn’t have been easy to function by her side knowing she was only using him and didn’t genuinely care about his long-term life. If Ray had developed as a feeling type, his spirit probably would have broken from the agony and strain of continuously trying to shut off his emotions.
When an INTJ and INFJ clash, it’s usually related to their Te/Fe difference. We can also see this in Norman and Ray. The latter tends to get impatient with the former when his reasoning is too strange or emotional. However, Norman is surprisingly good at being patient and tolerant with Ray. In turn, Ray isn’t ever going to give up on saving Norman, no matter how aggressive or cold he may act on the outside. So again, INFJ and INTJ get along. They make an excellent team because they can balance out each other’s Thinking and Feeling to maximize the benefits of both.
On a final note, we should consider the character-specific teamwork dynamics of these boys. Both of them are strategic thinkers to be sure. However, Norman is better at coming up with the bigger strategies, while Ray plans and carries out tactics. In this way, the two kids use their strategic skills without clashing. They make a great team, especially since they are both strong Ni users who can complement one another with their feeling and thinking traits.
Ray and Emma
It’s obvious that Ray and Emma are quite different. Stereotypically, an ENFJ and an INTJ don’t have the best compatibility. However, it’s reasonable that they can get along and be extremely loyal to each other if they have known each other all their lives and spend most of their time together. My personal experience has shown me that if the relationship breaks down between an Fe user and an INTJ, it’s usually because the INTJ withdraws. They usually don’t like the frustration of dealing with someone so emotional or socially oriented. But in The Promised Neverland, Ray’s entire modus operandi is to save Emma and Norman at any cost. He’s fully committed to dealing with Emma forever. That’s a big part of why these two “worked” as good friends for so long.
In terms of cognitive functions, Ray is Ni-dominant with secondary Te, while Emma is Fe-dominant with secondary Ni. Emma is more outwardly caring and focused on creating group harmony, and Ray is more reserved and focused on strategies. Just like with Norman and Ray, we have a feeler and a thinker. This means they could be a good team as long as they focused on separate tasks. Emma can handle social elements, such as working with the kids, and Ray can work independently on logical strategies for the group’s progress. Since both kids are strong users of Ni, they learn and process information similarly, resulting in easier cooperation.
One-on-one interactions between Ray and Emma are fairly sparse in season one, but we can gather that both do their share of compromising. Emma is able to keep her emotional reactions in check well enough, with Ray being open to her ideas and concerns. A good example is during the last two episodes, when Ray tries to enact his plan for the group’s escape at the cost of his own life. Emma stops him and puts forward an alternative plan that’s risky and costly to them both, but which does not demand either to give their whole life up. For his part, Ray allowed himself to be persuaded into Emma’s idea despite planning his own sacrifice on his own for a long time. And as for Emma, her great love and compassion for her family– including Ray– was what let her think of a clever compromise to save him.
Now, say what you will about the second season, but it provides much more content about Emma and Ray. The main dynamic featured is their open, healthy communication. When Ray thinks something is stupid, he will say so, but without necessarily demanding his own way. When Emma thinks something is ethically wrong or cruel, she will also speak up. But she freely admits that her personal values are guiding her, potentially at the cost of good logic. From there, the two work out a solution they can live with. The dilemma in season two concerning demons’ right to life is a great example. In this case, Ray makes the bigger compromise, fully supporting Emma’s plan to save the demons despite not finding it logical. This goes back to what I mentioned about Ray’s modus operandi. He is far more patient and open than the stereotypical INTJ because of how much he loves and respects Emma.
The only other important note to take is that Emma is stronger with the sensing function than Ray. Extroverted sensing is her tertiary function, but she has honed it quite a lot, resulting in good physical skills. But for Ray, Se is the most inferior function, and he has neglected it compared to sharpening his intellect. Basically, Emma is the better one with athletics and physical reliability. (This is true at their current ages, at least. I assume Ray’s male physique will kick in during puberty and make him much stronger.) So this is another way in which Emma and Ray work together well. The latter can comfortably focus on his intelligent thinking while the former balances it out with physical skills. The cooperation of Emma and Ray shows that even if it’s not typical, an ENFJ and INTJ pair can work excellently.
As a Team
In my opinion, one of the best things about The Promised Neverland is the way the characters interact. Emma, Ray, and Norman are all well-written characters, designed to be an effective, proficient team even while there are some relatable hiccups in their cooperation. Whether or not someone analyzed this in terms of the MBTI model, it’s perfectly clear that this trio is an anime dream team. But as you know, I absolutely love using the MBTI. And I can tell you based on what I know that these three personality types can work surprisingly well together. Let’s do a quick overview of ENFJ-INFJ-INTJ teamwork. (This will be fairly quick to reduce repeating points I have already made.)
If they gather and process information in a similar way, people understand each other without having to try too hard. The result is often a top-notch team. Emma, Norman, and Ray have something pretty significant in common, which is the introverted intuition function. Emma uses it less than Norman or Ray, but it still shapes how she thinks. As Ni users, these three kids are excel with finding patterns and predicting outcomes. They are also good at planning way ahead of time. Cooperation can be difficult for some of the personality types, such as INTJ, but the kids from The Promised Neverland make it work. Their shared function of Ni helps with this.
Another important piece of teamwork is good delegation of roles. Our characters do this splendidly. Emma is the charismatic leader and the “heart” of the team. She takes care of others and champions everyone into doing their best. Her courage and confidence are inspiring. Ray is the logic tactician, a crucial role when the rest of the team is more idealistic or emotional. He might act rough, but this boy is fully dedicated to the cause, and nobody should take a dedicated INTJ lightly. Then there’s Norman. He takes the middle ground between the other two and helps smooth things out between them. In addition, he is probably the most insightful and creative thinker of the three. So his unusual strategies and “big brain moments” are pivotal for the success of the group.
A team of well-balanced types like ENFJ-INFJ-INTJ can accomplish amazing things. They are best with multi-faceted, large-scale projects that can be worked on and tweaked over a relatively long time period. An ENFJ can handle the social side. A logical INTJ can do the planning, consulting with the creative thinker of the group, INFJ. Real-life examples include camps, conventions, campaigns, and creative art or writing projects. For the kids in TPN, of course, their project is the escape from the farm. In the end, they succeeded, but the cost was heavy. On their own, Emma and Ray can keep working as a cooperative pair, but their trio dynamic was forever changed by losing Norman. Even a fascinating and effective team like this can’t win in every situation. However, it’s still amazing what they can accomplish together.
With that, we have finally reached the end of what I felt was important to discuss. I’m truly sorry for the absurd length of this post and I hope the details and fat paragraphs don’t make you give up reading. But if that’s the case, it’s still ok. I’m well aware that this type of exhaustive MBTI analysis isn’t everyone’s cup of tea. If it’s your thing, that’s great! I hope you tell me what you think! It’s time for 7Mono to hit the road, but first, I just wanted to say thank you so much for reading my work. Take care now!
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