Any way in answer to political influence, where ever there is social change, there's an INFP in the mix, I mean we had Ghandi, Abe Lincoln, ?Martin Luther King (I'm not actually sure if he's INFP or not, but I'm claiming him for now). Those three alone were behind massive social changes. We can turn on the charm, and speak to people's better sides, inspire dreams, and we are stubborn enough to win people's admiration. Who needs to be practical when you change the world? And the best thing about INFP's, is no-one ever suspects the underdog. We don't have bravado, we're just the little men and women who make people think, and quite often we do it with out violence or psyhicallity, with out lifting a finger, just talk - Now that's power. Even ENTJ's have to admit that.
Very nicely put. Now make your way over to the "Connectors, Mavens and Salesmen" thread and paste this in there .
"Charlotte sometimes dreams a wall around herself. But it's always with love - So much love it looks like everything else. Charlotte Sometimes - So far away, glass sealed and pretty." - The Cure
Now he was a fine example of a "jaggernaut". Once he got a bit of a run going, no-one could tackle him sucessfully- but he needed to get a bit of speed up. It was great watching him run down the field with five or six guys hanging off him.
Go All Blacks!
Currently submerged under an avalanche of books and paper work. I may come back up for air from time to time.
Real life awaits and she is a demanding mistress.
Never fear, Heart, from thence a challenger arises!
I'd like to see how even the sculptured bronzed thighs of Jonah Lomu fare against the sculptured bronze might of John Milton. He also has the significant advantage of being dead, and a statue, making him remarkably impervious to the pain that Lomu could otherwise inflict. (INFPs also have the significant advantage over contenders who rely on mere brute physical force of being able to strike even harder from beyond the grave with their ideas than they do when still alive, so even the prospect of violent death does not faze them unduly.)
Furthermore, he could recite all 12 books of Paradise Lost to the highly spiritural Lomu, until he had no choice but to submit to Milton's vision of Divine Providence unless he wanted to hear the whole of Paradise Regained as well. And, as if that wasn't enough, he could also give Lomu an object lesson in how even the mightiest warrior came to grief with his tale of Samson Agonistes. No contest really...