Inventory of Artists’ Traits

Holland’s devotion to creativity, integrity, empirical evidence, and vocational psychology helped him revealed six personality types of the individual worker. Holland’s theory of personalities states that most persons can be categorized as one of the six types:  Realistic, Investigative, Artistic, Social, Enterprising, or Conventional. Below are the descriptors associated with Artists.

Descriptors Associated with Artists:

Traits:  Aloof, Artistic, Broad Interests, Careless, Disorderly, Dreamy, Idealistic, Imaginative, Intellectual, Introspective, Intuitive, Not Conforming, Original, Radical, Rebellious, Sensitive, Sophisticated, Unconventional, Unusual, Verbal, Witty, Complicated, Power-seeking

Stereotypes of Types:  Creative, Imaginative, Talented, Expressive, Sensitive, Interesting, Unconventional, Temperamental

Inventory of Scales:  Open, Nonconforming, Feminine, Introverted, Original, Expressive

Values:  Self-expression, World of Beauty, Equality, Imaginative, Courageous, Obedient, Capable, Responsible, Logical

Life Goals:  Becoming Famous in Performing Arts, Publishing stories, Original Painting, Instrumental Musician or Singer, Musical Composition Played or Published

Aptitudes and Competencies:  Musical talents, Art judgment, Spatial visual, Art Competencies, Foreign Language Competencies, Artistic Ability

Greatest Ability Lies in Area of:  Arts

Identify with:  Artists

 What do you think of these descriptors?

2 thoughts on “Inventory of Artists’ Traits

  1. We as humans have always been on the move, this is who we are. Always searching, first searching for food to feed us, and then searching to stimulate our intellectual curiosity. Part of our intellectual curiosity was stimluated from art, we saw the world and tried to reproduce it, so that we could better understand it. This was done and from this we have evolved. At one time in our history, art was as important as and was a part of our science and technology. Art was important to human development, but today only science is important, and art has taken the back seat.

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in: Logo

You are commenting using your account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s