I believe you have made an error in the assumption that being a Judging type implies that one must be judgmental...so I don't understand why you're looking for a relationship between Pi+Je use and "judgmentalness." There isn't one.
Did you want to know why Myers chose to label the rational processes "judgment" and the irrational ones "perception"?
Or did you want to know what it is about Pi and Je that makes them work well together?
Or something else?
This is an extended version of what I said. It's also readily obvious if you know how functions work.Originally Posted by teslashock
Myers labeled Jung's rational functions as "Judgment" and his irrational ones as "Perception." This is because the rational functions use a linear, structured approach that focuses on evaluation of information, a decision or "judgment." This doesn't mean people who prefer these functions are judgmental and Myers didn't intend the term in that context. She designed the 4th letter of MBTI types to be a reflection of that person's dominant mode of extroversion.
I know what you were looking for, Z...you wanted to know what characteristics of Pi can be described as "judgmental" and why. The answer is that there aren't any, because no one ever claimed that Pi is judgmental. Pi is not considered a Judging function and it has no judgmental properties. The only reason Pi+Je people are termed "Judgers" is that, in the context Myers intended when she coined those terms, the "Perceiving/Judging" label is only intended to describe the external approach...not the internal one.
So, Pi+Je (and Je+Pi) types aren't labeled "Judgers" because they're judgmental; they're only labeled that way because Je's method of dealing with the external world is deliberate, methodical and focused on evaluating information.