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 Hermann Goering, you are larger than life, bold, worldly, extroverted, and courageous. Others are both entertained and intimidated by your person, and you easily get what you want in life. However, take care not to become so arrogant as to think you can get away with anything. With great power comes great responsibility, you know.
Words of Warning
Points to consider for people with your personality - have you ever:
- Used your wit and street smarts to put people down and 'neg' them simply because you could?
- Looked down on people or considered them useless simply because they were not as 'alpha' as you?
- Used your powers of leadership and inspiration to lead others into a venture from which you stood to gain disproportionately more than they did?
- Let your own drive for intensity and excitement lead you to pull harsh practical jokes on people who were more shocked and upset by the endeavor than you had foreseen?
- Trusted so much in your ability to handle things in stride that you under-prepared for a task and ended up having to deal with undesirable long-term consequences that could have been avoided by planning ahead?
- Used your own resilience and tough-mindedness as an objective yardstick for what you thought other people 'should' be able to stand?
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 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 critical, cold-headed, and detached than the average person.
- More suspicious of the motives of others than the average person and quicker to detect a lie or an attempt to manipulate you than the average person.
- More at ease with making cynical and tough decisions than the average person.
- More likely than the average person to be barbed and acerbic with people who irritate you.
- Less preoccupied than the average person with how you are perceived in the eyes of others.
- More psychologically robust and better at absorbing shocks and setbacks than the average person.
- Less worried about stressors and threats in your environment than the average person; not being one to be easily irritated or upset.
- Someone who performs better under pressure than the average person.
Hermann Goering (1893-1946) was a German military leader and a founding member of the Nazi Party. He was a skilled fighter pilot during World War I and was awarded the Pour le Merite for extraordinary accomplishment. He was one of the earliest members of the Nazi Party and was wounded in the 1923 Beer Hall Putsch. In 1933, he was second only to Hitler in terms of power. He founded the Gestapo in 1933. In 1935, he was made Commander-in-Chief of the Luftwaffe, a position which he held until the last few months of World War II. By 1941, he was at the peak of his power and given the rank of Reichsmarschall.
During 1942, his influence with Hitler was severely diminished, when the war efforts were not going as planned on either front. Towards the end of World War II, he was removed from his positions by Hitler when he dared to ask to assume control after Hitler's death. At the Nuremberg trials, he was tried and found guilty of crimes against humanity. However, he escaped the hangman's noose by committing suicide the night before his execution was scheduled.
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