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 Ulrike Meinhof, you have a keen sense of the injustices of the world and a strong calling to speak out about them. You are not shy about confronting those who would defend the status quo, particularly if you perceive that they are not sufficiently sympathetic to the plight of the unfortunate and the marginalized. However, sometimes your idealism blinds you to the practical aspects of a situation, and so you would do well to stop and think through how you would actually make things work if you could succeed at removing the people in power.
Words of Warning
Points to consider for people with your personality - have you ever:
- Let your passion and sympathy for the downtrodden stir you to construe a matter in overly polemic terms, thus painting even complex conflicts in overly black and white terms?
- Identified so strongly with the role of "rebellious newcomer," even well into adulthood, that you never really felt that you were responsible for your actions in the same way as the "authorities" were?
- Gotten yourself involved with some very seedy and dubious types because you did not feel that you "fit in" with or were unable to relax around more normal people?
- Used your quick wit and gift with words to seduce people who were less discerning than you into joining a cause that deep down you knew it was not really in their interest to join?
- Rationalized that your personal discontentment and sense of injustice was at the same time also a license for you to engage in pursuits that you craved, but which were nevertheless detrimental to your personal morals?
According to studies from Cambridge University (UK) and Texas AM University (US), your scores indicate that you are:
- Likely to have a richer vocabulary than the average person.
- Likely to be more knowledgeable than the average person on political and societal issues.
- Likely to have a quicker understanding of abstract concepts and ideas than the average person.
- More energetic and quicker to act than the average person.
- Someone who has a greater number of friends than the average person.
- More assertive in social situations than the average person.
- Someone who is more excitement-seeking and prone to experiencing more positive emotions 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.
Ulrike Meinhof (1934-1976) was a militant left-wing German and co-founder of the Red Army Faction. In 1959, she joined the Communist Party of Germany which was, at that time, an outlawed group. She went on to work for the magazine 'konkret,' a monthly left-wing publication. After a stint as editor and a failed marriage to the magazine's founder, she moved on to physical actions. After meeting two left-wing arsonists, she was implicated in a shooting and breakout and started life as a guerilla.
As a guerilla, Meinhof founded the Red Army Faction and participated in numerous bombings and bank robberies. She was arrested in 1972 and charged with the formation of a criminal association and implicated in several murders. In 1976, before the trial was able to reach a verdict, she was found hung in her cell. The debate continues to this day as to whether it was suicide or murder.
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