Because Nin made me!

01. What’s the last TV show you saw?
Babylon 5

02. What are you wearing at the moment?
Batik night dress

03. Who is/was your favorite cartoon character?
Arzon from Visionaries

04. What is/are your favourite scent(s)?
Rice, eggs, milk, rain, cut grass, tea, cakes baking in oven

05. What is your favorite drink?
Milo, iced tea, hot chocolate

06. What do you drink the most?
Milo

07. What is your guilty pleasure?
Being utterly alone, but not lonely

08. Are you allergic to anything?
Yes, still no idea what it is

09. What did you want to be when you grew up?
Zoologist, veterinarian, astrophysicist, space explorer, scientist, teacher, photographer, designer

10. What foreign city/cities that you’ve never been to would you like to visit?
I’m not very fond of cities, so none.

11. What kind of person do you think the person who tagged you is?
Creative, geeky, adorable genius

12. How do you like your job?
It pays, it could be better, but at least it’s not the worst. Just feeling under-utilised.

13. What’s your favourite item of clothing?
My black fitting dress pants that fits like a dream

14. How long have you been on LJ?
Can’t remember. But I’ve spent less than 24hrs cumulatively.

15. Are you a synaesthete?
Slightly. Words, how they look and how they sound, always seem to have a kind of personality, taste or smell to them; especially when I don’t know what they mean.

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2 Comments »

  1. merlusyne said

    You know, there was a discussion on the cheshirecat list about the correlation between INTPness and synaesthesia. It’s kinda interesting because you’d think anything connected to the senses is an S thing, but again, the weird correlations between one sense and another does signify a leap that only a high N would take.

    • cohlinn said

      Synaesthesia

      True. Actually, synaesthesia is not as rare as it sounds.
      There’s even a theory that synaesthesia actually helps in memory.
      The current theory is that memory is stored in certain codes; visual code, auditory code, syntax code, etc. Synaesthesia allows information to be stored in more than one code, making it more easily accessible and memorable.

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