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Thread: Robin Hood

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    Default Robin Hood

    What type would Robin Hood have been?

    He robbed from the rich and gave to the poor. Of course the poor would financially get the upper hand without Robin considering the long term economic impact of his principles.

    Hood was written as a hero but willing to employ a lethal weapon against a hierarchy which may or may not have been customary at the time
    Last edited by Stray Cat; 12-05-2021 at 04:05 PM.

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    Which incarnation? Foxy cartoon? Errol Flynn? Kevin Costner? Russel Crowe?

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    In Stratiyevskaya’s comparison between LSI and LIE, she said that the Mirage relationship was like that between the Sheriff of Nottingham and Robin Hood.

    Guess who was whom?

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    The Morning Star EUDAEMONIUM's Avatar
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    I see Robin Hood fitting the SEE archetype. Rebelling against aristocracy and the laws he disagrees with in service to his own morality and sense of what's right.
    Last edited by EUDAEMONIUM; 12-06-2021 at 01:53 PM.
    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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    Quote Originally Posted by Eudaimonia View Post
    I see Robin Hood fitting the SEE archetype. Rebelling against aristocracy and the laws he disagrees with in service to his own mortality and sense of what's right.
    I would say that everyone lives in service to their own mortality. ツ

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    Quote Originally Posted by Adam Strange View Post
    In Stratiyevskaya’s comparison between LSI and LIE, she said that the Mirage relationship was like that between the Sheriff of Nottingham and Robin Hood.

    Guess who was whom?
    Pretty sure an LSI would get bored then irritated by the focus society would be putting on the illegal financial exchange between classes. One class would be butthurt, the other would be extatic. Too much banal emotion for an LSI to consistently deal with

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    Quote Originally Posted by Eudaimonia View Post
    I see Robin Hood fitting the SEE archetype. Rebelling against aristocracy and the laws he disagrees with in service to his own mortality and sense of what's right.
    Quote Originally Posted by FreelancePoliceman View Post
    I would say that everyone lives in service to their own mortality. ツ
    Are you talking mortality or morality?

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    Quote Originally Posted by roger557 View Post
    Which incarnation? Foxy cartoon? Errol Flynn? Kevin Costner? Russel Crowe?
    The character written about in literature

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    Quote Originally Posted by Stray Cat View Post
    The character written about in literature
    ESTp is possible. The charisma combined with the world view checks out.

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    Quote Originally Posted by Stray Cat View Post
    Are you talking mortality or morality?
    I assumed @Eudaimonia mistyped "morality."

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    Quote Originally Posted by Stray Cat View Post
    Pretty sure an LSI would get bored then irritated by the focus society would be putting on the illegal financial exchange between classes. One class would be butthurt, the other would be extatic. Too much banal emotion for an LSI to consistently deal with
    @Stray Cat, the LSI is the law-enforcer Sheriff, and the LIE is the resource-raiding Robin Hood.

    That's what LIE's do. We resource-raid.

    The clearest example of this is the statement by corporate raider LIE Romney look-a-likes is "but the pension fund was just sitting there."

    https://www.nytimes.com/1986/09/28/b...is-piracy.html

    The NY times called it "piracy". Lol.

    Right after Romney's corporate raiding and the decimation of the worker's retirement funds, most of what he did was made illegal. But guess what? He's rich now.

    Yo ho ho, matey.
    Last edited by Adam Strange; 12-05-2021 at 05:38 PM.

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    Interestingly enough, when you get a bunch of LIEs together, you have a Pirate Republic.

    They raid, but they are democratic about it.

    In the early eighteenth century a number of the great pirate captains joined forces, including Blackbeard, Black Sam Bellamy, and Charles Vane. This infamous "Flying Gang" was more than simply a band of thieves: Many of its members were sailors, indentured servants, and runaway slaves who turned to piracy as a revolt against the conditions they suffered on ships and plantations. Together they established a crude but distinctive democracy in the Bahamas, carving out their own zone of freedom in which servants were free, blacks could be equal citizens, and leaders were chosen or deposed by a vote.

    https://www.amazon.com/Republic-Pira.../dp/015603462X

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    Quote Originally Posted by FreelancePoliceman View Post
    I assumed @Eudaimonia mistyped "morality."
    Given the pandemic I'm not so sure mortality and morality aren't damn near the same thing.

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    Sorry I meant morality lol
    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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