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Edmund Husserl MBTI

Myers Briggs type and personality details of 'Edmund Husserl'
Edmund Husserl MBTI type

Psychology, Philosophy, Writing and Social Sciences


ISTJ - 6
INTP - 4
INTJ - 4

[Famous ISTJs]

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5W6 - 2
6W5 - 1

[Famous Enneagram 5]

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Old (unmoderated comments)

Not a perceiver or a senser at all, come on people.

Phenomenology is very Te, it's sort of how jung describes extraverted thinking as the subject thinking himself into the object. Infact most thinkers inspired by this doctrine seem to be Te users (The triple H if you know what i mean, Hegel Husserl and Heidegger).

Sartre INTJ Hegel INTJ Husserl ISTJ Heiddeger ISTJ yeah phenomenology is Te whereas analytical philosophy is more Ti

Oh wow I think this is perhaps the most absurd reversal function magic has led to thus far.

MBTI type of Edmund Husserl

. Analytic philosophy is by far the most Te philosophical discipline which is a testament to how it blends so nicely with applying many different theories of mind in science and the reason that analytic philosophers claim continental philosophers come up with unprovable paradigms that extend to all realms and can’t be disproved (Jungian Ti).  I think Diobono has an interesting philosophical point but when you consider the fact that at least Hegel and Heidegger were Ti doms even in Jung’s conception you have to wonder if maybe the Ti type is also supposed to experience fusing with the imagined or primordial image objects.

Find out about Edmund Husserl personality type

. That would describe Plato incredibly well tbh and Kant too and even the conception of spirit in Hegel though maybe the phenomenologists realized they had to move a little more E with their thinking. Sartre for example is way more E and P than any of the others mentioned above.Information about Myers Briggs Type Indicator of Edmund Husserl

“It’s like you’re my mirror.” -Justin Timberlake

“It’s like you’re my mirror.Which of the 16 personality types is Edmund Husserl?.” -Justin Timberlake

“It’s like you’re my mirror.” -Justin Timberlake nice to see thee again ????

Also just a few more things I find ridiculous about this idea. First, Sartre started off with the notion of a pre-reflective consciousness that is aware of itself before imbuing any part of it with external objects.  That alone should suggest introverted thinking of extraverted, compare that line of thought for example to Aristotle whose thinking stretched so far out into the phenomenal world and essentially forgot about the importance of the first person coming to consciousness before some part of external reality being conscious. That would be Te over Ti...Then I think what's even more absurd about this idea is that you would argue these individuals are "Ni dominants" who use an "auxiliary function" to imbue their sense of self with the external world.  The entire point of being an irrational dominant is having a liminal sense of self. If you look at irrational dominants (Nietzsche, Hume, Jim Morrison, etc.) most of them seem to express their senses of self in images that pass through them or would not consistently and all the time relate to them. Their ungrounded nature is derived from the fact that they're essentially detached from the phenomenal world and their sense of self isn't really stabilized in relation to it.  So to argue that "Hegel and Sartre" are irrational dominants who find a sense of self in relation to external objects is actually just hilarious.  Nietzsche questioned the notion of an "I" in the first place, wondering if it were really just a fault of language and proclaimed that "although he would die, he would come again." Why? Because he believed what constituted himself were the images and ideas that he embodied and that these images weren't restricted to himself but were products of a relation between different, altering parts of reality. That's where Jung picks up the notion that the Ni type relates to moving archetypes of the collective unconscious and that is clearly clearly clearly in conflict with the notion that an individual self would establish itself in relation to objects outside it.