HOWEVER, one thing many of those had in common was religious belief. Those same ISFJs have more magical thinking associated and aligned with a particular faith, to the point where it is all assumed and treated almost like magic, stories of angelic intervention, miracles happening, etc. And the only ISFJ I knew who was into magic "gave it up" for religion -- it was like she just transferred her worldview investment from magic into faith.
So I think I can see evidence of Jung's comments, based what framework the ISFj was raised; modern society doesn't really believe in fairies and the like anymore, but faith is alive and well, especially if you are raised in such a setting. At the same time, it's really ironic because the ISFJ's can be frugal, stark, hard-nosed realistic about other aspects of modern life, and don't really understand flights of fantasy outside their own. Basically, if the fantasy can get translated into "real life" then it is believable, but otherwise it stays an irrelevant fantasy and even kind of childish. I think it's about what framework of reference they accept, starting young, and that frames everything.
We can also add 25 gallons of honey if we need to.
@greenfairy, did that comment make you laugh, feel indifferent, or did you think it was stupid?