lol. i've been the same since 1823.
lol, that's brilliant.
Ideas don't determine who's right. Power determines who's right. And I have the power. So I'm right.
For those who know an LSI
change is for squares.
Now conscripting, for more information come here: http://www.the16types.info/vbulletin...48#post1003048
And the ISTj themed song that goes along with the commercial
[ame="http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=eDkeFFcNqkg"]YouTube - Coors Changing ad, version 1[/ame]
Seriously, I can't tell you how much this commercial makes me want to punch someone in the face. I have to do one of those laughing "fuck you" sort of chortles.
Sometimes I find "change" annoying as a concept. I mean, for instance in workplaces, if there's going to be "A CHANGE OMG" then it has to be presented really carefully with lots of fake-sounding PR talk so as to ease the burden upon the workers, who naturally, being the over-wrought fragile creatures that they are, won't be able to handle this change if it's delivered "full force." There are lots of people who get really stuck in their ways and seem to resist every minor change, but to treat people as though they're going to be that way I think is a way to encourage people to end up like that. "Change" has been blown out of proportion. I didn't really even think about change being something catastrophic until I was surrounded by this "people can't handle change, they're fragile and finicky and anything might set them off" attitude. Or people get the somber hyper-severe look as they say pointedly "there are going to be... ... some changes." Then there's the long pause until the audience has gasped about this enough. Anyway that last commercial reminded me of this since its message is mainly "everything's changing" like this is the natural part of the fast-paced world "these days," but we Rocky Mountain Alcoholics wish to not join in with that fast-paced world and drink Coors instead with our dogs. It's the worldview about how fast-paced and changing everything is, like it's just so cool... you know like the commercials with the annoying mom rushing off to work in the morning, aptly handling household catastrophe's on the way out the door... but when she drinks her Foldgers, the world slows down and she has this annoyingly pleasant smile and all the hecticness of the day is gone. I guess what I'm really complaining about is what I feel is the worldview imposition from commercials in general. It's like it's "trying to relate" with the worldview of the viewers (as if they know what that worldview is! as if people are so simple!) or trying to impose the "correct" worldview, or what is the "coolest" way to see society and one's part in it. Anyway. I guess it must work, otherwise they wouldn't be doing it.