Murderous Villain Test
You are here because one of your friends linked you to his or her Villain Test result.Take the Test
Your friend is the most like:
Like Rudolf Hess, you are quietly idealistic and exquisitely sensitive. Generally flexible and preferring to let others take the lead in conducting the business of life, you may at times surprise everyone by suddenly taking a decisive stand against developments that rub you the wrong way. However, try to be realistic when doing so, as pragmatism in the long run will serve your ideals better than a futile gesture here and now.
Words of Warning
Points to consider for people with your personality - have you ever:
- Let your pure-hearted ideals drag you away from the realistic appraisal of a situation, thereby leading you to take an overly simplistic or naive view of a situation where you should have known better?
- Been so engrossed in your enjoyment of the moment that you neglected to judge what was happening critically, jettisoning your sense of ethics along the way?
- Passive-aggressively resisted rules and attempts to impose order around you when you should have spoken your mind directly?
- Let your tolerance and lack of prejudice lead you to associate with dubious individuals and/or affairs which seemed innocuous enough in the moment, but were really ignoble when considered as a whole?
- Perceived criticism where none was intended and/or developed strong negative judgments of people whom you perceived as being oppressive of you?
- Externalized the responsibility for your own life, blaming your problems on others whom you portrayed as "more powerful than you," while casting yourself as a victim who was treated unfairly and who had no power to change his own situation?
According to studies from Cambridge University (UK) and Texas AM University (US), your scores indicate that you are:
- More likely than the average person to judge people by their actions, rather than by their words.
- More likely than the average person to cut straight to the chase when talking.
- More likely than the average person to simply look at the bottom line as opposed to pondering a lot of qualifications and maybes.
- More deliberate and thorough in your actions than the average person.
- Someone who is more reserved in social situations than the average person.
- Someone who has an easier time concentrating for long periods of time than the average person.
- Someone who likes to take more time to size people up and get to know them before you open up than the average person.
- More spontaneous and flexible in your approach to problem solving than the average person.
- More risk-prone, and less afraid of exposing yourself to risk, than the average person.
- More likely than the average person to believe that "rules are meant to be broken" and to utilize that belief to your own advantage.
- More likely than the average person to leave a messy room when you go to work in the morning.
- More likeable, warm, and trusting than the average person.
- More likely than the average person to think in terms of "win-win" and to compromise as a means of settling disputes.
- Someone who forgives more easily than the average person and who gives more to charities than the average person.
- Someone who feels more concern for others and who sympathizes more with the feelings of others than the average person.
Rudolf Hess (1894-1987) was a major politician in Nazi Germany. Hess was an infantryman in World War I and received several injuries during the war for which he received the Iron Cross in 1915. Hess became a member of the Nazi Party in 1920 and was part of Hitler's failed Beer Hall Putsch in 1923. While incarcerated, he helped Hitler write 'Mein Kampf,' which became a main portion of the Nazi Party's political platform.
In 1933, he was appointed Deputy Fuehrer to Hitler. As Deputy Fuehrer, Hess signed the Nuremberg Laws of 1935 that removed many of the rights of Jewish German citizens. In 1941, he flew solo to Scotland in a quixotic attempt to negotiate peace with the United Kingdom during World War II. He was immediately arrested and held in Britain until 1946 for the Nuremberg Trials where he received a life sentence. He committed suicide in 1987 at the age of 93, while still incarcerated.
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