Like most of us, the Divergents exhibit attributes of more than one faction. We all have some degree of psychic and eagle eye perception and bleeding heart and pointy head judgment. Just as we all have two hands, most of us tend to favor one over the other, but we can use our less favored hand when needed. And some of us are more ambidextrous than others.
It’s sometimes hard to see performers who stand on a stage in front of thousands as introverts. But Robin described himself as a quiet and shy child who did not overcome his shyness until he became involved with his high school drama department.
Nick: “We complete each other in the nastiest, ugliest possible way.” Amy: “I’m the bitch who makes you a man.”
Rolling Stone praises the movie for “how enthralling it is, how gracefully it blends the cosmic and the intimate, how deftly it explores the infinite in the smallest human details.” We praise Interstellar for showcasing fundamental differences in human perception and judgment.
The Goldfinch, named after the 1654 painting by Carel Fabritius of a chained goldfinch, is a Pulitzer Prize-winning 2013 novel by Donna Tartt and a book club favorite. This article provides a personality perspective that focuses on the relationship between two of the book’s main characters—Theodore “Theo” Decker, who tells the story in retrospective first-person narration, and his boyhood friend, Boris.
“I can get a better grasp of what is going on in the world from one good Washington dinner party than from all the background information NBC piles on my desk.” –Barbara Walters