In their pursuit of "fun", Sensualists [ISFPs] often seem to others to have a distant air about them, something slightly impersonal and self-centered, as if their pleasure in a relationship is the most important thing, not their partner. Sensualists can be wonderfully sympathetic and kind, it is true, but their sympathy and kindness often seem indiscriminate, promiscuous, as if offered more for the pleasure of the giving than out of concern for the other person. And while Sensualists may love energetically, they are instinctively cautious about personal obligation, loving for the fun of it, the sensual play, quite content to avoid the normal responsibilities of marriage and family. Meursault, the existential antihero in Albert Camus' The Stranger
illustrates all of these ideas (to an almost pathological extreme), kindly accomodating almost everyone in the novel, but oddly disturbing them with his blank indifference to their personal concerns.