INTP more like i need to pee
also tura satana is my final form
remember that first live action scooby doo movie. where the antagonist was literally scrappy doo and he was stealing peoples souls, like actually really stealing and absorbing souls, and was planning on taking scoobys soul to rule the world with an army of demons and get revenge on the gang after they abandoned him because he kept peeing in the car, and near the end he turned into this huge dog monster
a real movie
honestly? this was the biggest twist I think i ever experienced as a kid
you also neglected to mention smash mouth had their souls taken as well
smash mouth had their souls taken? i guess nobody was an all-star in this film.
If you haven’t already worked it out: allism is the condition of not
being autistic. In current psychiatric practice, it is autism rather
than allism that is considered pathological. This article, up to the
postscript, has been a parody of conventional psychiatry; the parody
would be a serious article in a fictional world where what what we in
the real world call autism is considered normal.
My reason for writing this parody is not to encourage people to treat
allism as pathological, even though that is close to my instinctive
viewpoint. Rather, I’d prefer for neither condition to be considered
pathological. They are alternative brain structures, both valid, with
a continuum of intermediate possibilities, just like heterosexuality and
homosexuality. Of course, regardless of what we consider to be “normal”, it is appropriate to apply neuropathological investigative techniques to learn more about both conditions and about the relation between them.
The word “allism”, invented for this article, is intended to precisely
complement “autism”. It is based on the Greek word “allos”, meaning
“other”, just as “autos” (in “autism”) means “self”. By giving both
conditions labels, we can avoid implicitly marking one condition as
abnormal. I’d like “autistic” and “allistic” to have no connotations
of normality or abnormality; they should be treated as descriptive terms on par with “male” and “female”.
Allistic people really do seem as bizarre to me as I made them appear
above. I hope that some allistic readers, in reading about the autistic
introspective senses (which really do exist), may have had a similar
reaction to what I had in reading about empathy. Until the age of 22
years I was unaware that empathy existed; I learned about it from a book
about autism which had a paragraph describing autistic people’s lack of
it. It appears that the idea of such powerful introspection is as weird
to allistic people as the idea of emotions being contagious is to me.
Allism currently occurs in 99.4% to 99.9% of all people in
the industrialised world (figures vary wildly between studies).
Fortunately this disturbingly high number is falling, and, as it does,
general understanding of autism is increasing. Mine may be the last
generation in which autistic people routinely reach adulthood undiagnosed.
But diagnosis is only the start of the solution: there are thousands of
aspects of daily life in industrialised society that are unintentionally
tailored to allistic modes of thought and make life difficult for
As the proportion of autistic people rises, mass institutionalisation
is not a viable option. Human society must cease to be purely allistic
society; we need to make ordinary human society tractable to autistic
people. We need to end this unintentional discrimination against autistic people, by making the general public aware of the issues; we need to have every ordinary person end their own unconscious discrimination.
Andrew Main (Zefram), 2003(via shoutyourporpoise)