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Thread: Alexander Skarsgård

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    Ilamatecuhtli's Avatar
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    Default Alexander Skarsgård

    I have met someone with IDENTICAL facial expressions and I think I want to marry him tommorow, so now I wonder.






    I do not want to speculate, I have accepted that I can not type. But I am super curious, so any insights are welcome.

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    He looks SLI to me. His interviewer could be LIE.

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    The Morning Star EUDAEMONIUM's Avatar
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    He doesn't seem to be very emotive, I always thought he was boring. But I've seen him in some stuff where now I think he's kind of underrated.

    I think SLI makes a lot of sense. I always had LSE in the back of my head but had no justification for it.

    He could be a merry type but just Swedish, it could be just a cultural thing. Americans show more emotions.
    The Barnum or Forer effect is the tendency for people to judge that general, universally valid statements about personality are actually specific descriptions of their own personalities. A "universally valid" statement is one that is true of everyone—or, more likely, nearly everyone. It is not known why people tend to make such misjudgments, but the effect has been experimentally reproduced.

    The psychologist Paul Meehl named this fallacy "the P.T. Barnum effect" because Barnum built his circus and dime museum on the principle of having something for everyone. It is also called "the Forer effect" after its discoverer, the psychologist Bertram R. Forer, who modestly dubbed it "the fallacy of personal validation".

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    The Morning Star EUDAEMONIUM's Avatar
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    This seems like some ESE - SLI awkwardness.
    The Barnum or Forer effect is the tendency for people to judge that general, universally valid statements about personality are actually specific descriptions of their own personalities. A "universally valid" statement is one that is true of everyone—or, more likely, nearly everyone. It is not known why people tend to make such misjudgments, but the effect has been experimentally reproduced.

    The psychologist Paul Meehl named this fallacy "the P.T. Barnum effect" because Barnum built his circus and dime museum on the principle of having something for everyone. It is also called "the Forer effect" after its discoverer, the psychologist Bertram R. Forer, who modestly dubbed it "the fallacy of personal validation".

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    LSI, harmonizing subtype

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    @Marep I can see that as well
    The Barnum or Forer effect is the tendency for people to judge that general, universally valid statements about personality are actually specific descriptions of their own personalities. A "universally valid" statement is one that is true of everyone—or, more likely, nearly everyone. It is not known why people tend to make such misjudgments, but the effect has been experimentally reproduced.

    The psychologist Paul Meehl named this fallacy "the P.T. Barnum effect" because Barnum built his circus and dime museum on the principle of having something for everyone. It is also called "the Forer effect" after its discoverer, the psychologist Bertram R. Forer, who modestly dubbed it "the fallacy of personal validation".

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