The Best Book for Your MBTI Type

I love personality tests. I love things being categorized, even though I know in real life nothing is so clear cut. What I know for sure is that I am an INFJ–it has never changed over years of taking the MBTI test. And it seems most people know their types too. What you might not know is the perfect book to read.

If you don’t know your personality type, you can find out with this test.

ENFJ: To Kill a Mockingbird by Harper Lee.

Perfect for compasionatte, outspoken, justice-oriented readers.

ENFP: Flights by Olga Tokarczuk.

An adventurous collection of short stories.

ENTJ: The Golden Compass by Philipp Pullman.

A fun middle-grade fantasy anyone, but for sure ENTJ’s, are sure to love.

ENTP: Girl in the Blue Coat by Monica Hesse.

Hanneke makes a living by delivering contraband banned by the Nazis, but finds herself working a job for her client locating a Jewish friend who has gone missing. A perfect mystery to be solved.

ESFJ: North and South by Elizabeth Gaskell.

A classic romance with themes of justice.

ESFP: Crazy Rich Asians by Kevin Kwan.

A fun time with…well…crazy rich Asians.

ESTJ: Make Your Bed by Admiral William H. McRaven.

Strategies to standing up for yourself and becoming the best version of yourself.

ESTP: Lady Chatterly’s Lover by D.H. Lawerence.

Enjoy this banned book with randy, experienced characters.

INFJ: Man’s Search for Meaning by Viktor E. Frankl.

A memoir of how Frankl survived concentration camps and he found meaning in life during this time.

INFP: Love in the Time of Chlorea by Gabriel Garcia Marquez.

This poetic story tells of a lost love with hints of magic in between.

INTJ: Frankenstein by Mary Shelley.

The first science fiction novel that tells of a philosophical debate. What do we owe our maker?

INTP: Recursion by Blake Crouch.

Barry, a cop, investigates the concept of Fale Memory Syndrome with Alzheimer’s patiens who suddenly remember a false life. Great for INTP’s, a scientific mystery they can try to solve.

ISFJ: The Lost Sisterhood by Anner Fortier.

Diana is invited on a mysterious expedition that claims to have proof of the Amazon’s existence. Diana is soon trekking across continents to uncover the truth about the women warriors—and her own family.

ISFP: Grimm’s Fairy Tales

While these are classics, and you probably think you know the originalm these dark tales are both twisted and playful.

ISTJ: The Age of Innocence by Edith Warton.

This book is traditional, meaningul, and has a sense of loyalty to it.

ISTP: To Hate Adam Connor by Ella Maise.

A logic-driven romance with a badass heroine.

By myadventure2017

Writer, Reader, Bookstagrammer, Booktoker, Blogger

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