What MBTI is Draco?
Your Harry Potter Personality Type
Who in Harry Potter are you? Take my Flow Type test and find out which person you would be in Harry Potter. As a special, put on the sorting hat and find out which Hogwarts House you would best fit in in my subtype test. Red types fit better in Gryffindor, and blue types in Ravenclaw. Green types would fit best in Slytherin, and Yellow types in Hufflepuff. But let’s be real, most people are a mix of two houses. Which ones are you a mix of?
Sixteen types, their house, and their most likely personality type. PS: Any personality type can be sorted into any house. There is a difference between MBTI type and house preference.
|Luna Lovegood |
|Remus Lupin |
|Ginny Weasley |
|Neville Longbottom |
|Minerva McGonagall |
|Alastor Moody |
|Sirius Black |
|Harry Potter |
|Severus Snape |
|Draco Malfoy |
|Fred & George |
Bonus: Newt Scamander from Fantastic Beasts would best fit as an INFP. Molly Weasley as ISFJ. Dolores Umbridge as ESTJ.
Here is every popular character from the Harry Potter universe along with how I would sort them if I was the sorting hat. Does your character fit your personality type?
What Is Harry Potters MBTI?
Harry’s best fit flow type would be INFP, characterised by innocence, individualism and rebelliousness. His house would be Gryffindor/Slytherin. Slytherin suggests a person has a drive and focus in life, while Hufflepuff suggests the opposite: openness, a desire for freedom, normalcy and peace. Ravenclaw suggests caution, strategy, thoughtfulness and a desire to keep your head on your shoulders. Gryffindor, a passion, a desire to jump in head first and see where you land.
What is Dumbledores MBTI?
I believe young Albus Dumbledore is a good representative of the INTJ personality type, while the older one may more closely resemble an INFJ. That makes him a tricky character to type! Especially with the later movies on Fantastic Beasts, transforming his canon ever so subtly into a cunning and clever strategist, instead of an empathetic and understanding support character.
As a patron, don’t forget you can ask for help typing any of your favourite celebrities or fictional characters. Provide as much information as possible, and I’ll help you discuss and validate your typing. You might also find them already in the celebrity library!
Harry Potter Personality Chart
If you are a Harry Potter fan, you will love this personality chart. Find which character’s personality fits yours at a glance thanks to Simbaga from Tumblr, who constructed this chart, and Makani from Deviantart, who supplied these lovely illustrations. Based on the Myers-Briggs Personality Test, which can be taken for free online (short version here), your results will match up with the listings on this chart. There are sixteen MBTI personality types in all, each with its own set of characteristics.
Each personality contains varying degrees of four key elements: how outgoing you are, the way you process the world around you, the way you make decisions and how you choose to deal with life’s obstacles. This test has its roots in some pretty fascinating psychology from the research of a mother-daughter team, Katharine Briggs and Isabel Briggs-Myers, and influenced by the research of Carl Jung. The test was first published in 1962.
Essentially, the Myers-Briggs test analyzes your natural preferences in different situations. The letters in each personality type stand for which quality you have over the other. Using Dumbledore’s listing as an example, “E” stands for extroverted, “N” stands for intuitive, “F” stands for feeling and “J” stands for judging. In other words, he’s a kind, empathetic person who likes to have future plans for any problems that arise, is great at reading people and loves helping them grow and thrive. Sounds about right, don’t you think?
Think of it as a much more detailed version of the Sorting Hat, except this time it is for finding out which personality type you are. The results may surprise you, especially if you turn out to match up with Draco Malfoy when you thought you were most like Harry Potter. Give the test a try and then come back to this chart to see whose personality you match the most. It may change how you feel about the character you match up with.
I was first introduced to the Myers Briggs types a few years ago by my girlfriend. Finding out why I behaved a certain way was reassuring. I created this site so you can have fun and learn more about your personality. If you are curious, I have always tested INTJ.
- Adrian says August 10, 2015 at 2:34 pm
This MBTI personality test was way more exiting than I thought. Was the most interesting test I ever took online. I got ESFP and I found out that what was described in the ESFP box in the chart was pretty accurate in my case too, when I started to delve deeper into my mind and thought about my personality. The biggest surprise out of all was when I found Fred and George representing the ESFP personality. Surprising because they have always been one of my favorite Harry Potter characters. Awesome.
I think Dumbledore is an INFJ: I’m loud and pretty social, but I’m still an INFJ because I don’t really talk about me. He does talk of his ideas, but there is a lot he never tells Harry or anyone else for that matter. Just because you’re loud or you talk a lot doesn’t necessarily mean you are extroverted.
I agree with this, I just can’t see Dumbledore’s personality as being extroverted. He took a lot of responsibilities on himself and while he may have asked others to help him, he kept a lot of the thinking and planning to himself. I also can’t really see McGonagal as an extrovert either, she just seems like more of a self-reliant kind of person. But anyway I think what they did with the picture was just match a person to each of the personality types rather than matching the personality type to the person.
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Thomas Andrew Felton (born 22 September 1987) is an English actor who played Draco Malfoy in the film adaptations of the best-selling Harry Potter fantasy novels by J. K. Rowling.
Born in Surrey, Felton began appearing in commercials and made his screen debut in the role of Peagreen Clock in The Borrowers (1997). He portrayed Louis T. Leonowens in Anna and the King (1999) before being cast in Harry Potter and the Philosopher’s Stone (2001). Felton appeared in seven sequels until the final film, Harry Potter and the Deathly Hallows – Part 2 (2011). Felton appeared in the sci-fi film Rise of the Planet of the Apes (2011). He was subsequently cast in indie films From the Rough (2011) and The Apparition (2012).
Felton starred as Viscount Trencavel in the historical miniseries Labyrinth and as James Ashford in the period drama Belle (2013), which released to critical acclaim. In 2015, he reoccured as a murder suspect in TNT’s Murder in the First. Felton appeared in Message from the King and A United Kingdom, which premiered at the 2016 Toronto International Film Festival. He portrayed Doctor Alchemy on The CW’s The Flash, based on the comic books of the same name. Felton co-starred in drama film Feed (2017), action-thriller Stratton (2017), and biographical film Megan Leavey (2017). Felton was a series regular on the 2018 sci-fi series Origin and appeared as Laertes in Claire McCarthy’s Ophelia (2018), both to critical praise. Felton portrayed the villain in family-horror A Babysitter’s Guide to Monster Hunting (2020).
Introverted, Sensing, Feeling, Perceiving
Focusing on the here and now, the ISFP personality type will live life to the full, cherishing the present moment, and finding real pleasure in the more sensory and practical activities such as painting or handicrafts. They need an inner balance, a kind of karma for their lives and this means keeping things as uncomplicated as possible. Planning and control are not for the ISFP, they much prefer to stay in the background doing the things they like, keeping a balance, which includes choosing to remain, happily disorganised. Quiet supporters, rarely will an ISFP be the leader, preferring to remain behind the scenes, observing, understanding, but saying very little.
Tom Felton Characteristics
The ISFP is the astute observer of life, quiet, introspective and kindly. Harmony and respectfulness of values are so important to them. And although trust takes quite some time to establish, once it has been, the ISFP will be a solid and dependable friend. Yes, it will take some time to really get to know the inner values of an ISFP, but the reward will be a friend for life, a friend who will proactively anticipate problems and quietly support others. Conversely if trust is broken, the ISFP will (again quietly) walk away, no fuss, apparently passive but stubbornly refusing to engage again. Gentle supporters, the ISFP will prefer to remain behind the scenes, rather than lead, observing, understanding, but saying very little. There is a stubborn side to the ISFP, but this is more of a passive stubbornness, meaning they may say ‘yes,’ but mean ‘no.’ Their gentleness and thoughtfulness means that the ISFP can be an excellent mediator in the team, seeking out the positive and building harmony. Patient and very flexible ISFPs follow the path of least resistance, rarely criticising the beliefs, actions or attitudes of others. This also means that they will not always stand against change but will instead internalise events and then accommodate for these events rather than trying to control or resist them. The desire for harmony at all costs also means that the ISFP may not voice their concerns, preferring to bottle up their feelings possibly for longer than is good for them. Their view is that to be forthcoming is to put your head above the parapet and the ISFP will not do that readily. Focusing on the here and now, the ISFP will live life to the full, privately enjoying the present moment, and finding real pleasure in the more sensory and practical activities such as painting or handicrafts. Unlike the INFP who will be intensely future focused, the ISFP wants to remain in the concrete reality present until their need for experience is satiated and they move onto the next, new sensory experience. They need an inner balance, a kind of karma for their lives and this means keeping things as uncomplicated as possible. This need for balance and harmony may mean, however that the ISFP puts off a decision until the decision is made for them. Being so present-oriented they may neglect to plan or even try to glimpse into even the near future preferring to take life as it comes along. Planning and control are not for the ISFP, they much prefer to stay in the background doing the things they like, keeping a balance which also includes choosing to remain happily disorganised.
Gentle supporters, the ISFP will prefer to remain behind the scenes, rather than lead, observing, understanding, but saying very little.
The downside of this is that the ISFP can be overly laid back and, unless it is important to their values, have ‘one speed,’ with little acceleration. The ISFP wants, and needs, a cooperative environment, where harmony is a first principle, and confrontation is kept to a minimum. Incredibly perceptive, ISFPs are ahead of the game and are usually the first to tune into the ‘new wave.’ Many ISFPs throw themselves into new fashions, ‘avant garde’ experiences, ‘hip’ trends, some even setting these trends. Their natural impulse hankers after freedom, and they often push off when others least expect it. The ISFP who continually represses these impulses will lack energy and may eventually push off anyway, towards anything provided it is different. Formal education is difficult for the majority of ISFPs, they prefer experiential learning, at which many excel. ISFPs will practice playing an instrument or honing a favoured skill such as painting for hours on end, not so much as practice as for the sheer joy of the experience. Often confused with the INFP, ISFPs are less dreamers and less future oriented than INFPs, preferring to live out their sensory experiences and make them happen in real time, rather than enjoying imagining them in the future. They will internalise their feelings so much that they will be difficult to know, although sometimes these feelings will leak out at inappropriate times. The ISFP often project their reactions to their feelings, rather than the feeling itself.