(Part 2) Top products from r/infj

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We found 21 product mentions on r/infj. We ranked the 186 resulting products by number of redditors who mentioned them. Here are the products ranked 21-40. You can also go back to the previous section.

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Top comments that mention products on r/infj:

u/[deleted] · 6 pointsr/infj

I like Camus a lot, but his prose is super hard to read sometimes. I don't really like Nietzsche; he's a massive fucking dick. I like Camus leagues more because Camus explains things and leads you to his conclusion while Nietzsche just preaches and rambles on about how much he hates this or that and how stupid this or that is.

Not all of these called themselves philosophers, but here's some I like:

I'm not stoic by any means, but I love Marcus Aurelius's Meditations. I think it's interesting how someone could write musings that are relevant millennia later.

John Milton wrote Paradise Lost, but he has a ton of prose too. Here's a book full of it along with annotations and modernized grammar. Milton wasn't the most satisfactory person, but his writing is incredible.

I haven't read this myself, but a friend of mine really liked Man's Search for Meaning by Frankl. Some of his friends called him pretentious for reading the book though (I wasn't one of them).

If you like Camus, you'll probably like Sartre's Existentialism is a Humanism. Again, I haven't read it myself, but it was also recommended to me because I like Camus.

Jean-Paul Marat was a journalist during the French Revolution, but his writings sometimes crossed into philosophical territory. He was a huge populist, and I love his work when he's not calling for the deaths of hundreds of people. You can read some of it here.

I'm huge into theology, so I love Thomas Aquinas. He wrote a lot about theology and Christianity and was a major Christian apologist. He also dabbled in theodicy. Smart man.

And to mix it up, here's one I haven't checked out but is top on my list: Sor Juana Inés de la Cruz's Selected Works. She was a writer and a nun from Spain who was self-taught--all qualities you usually don't find in philosophers, so she'll be a unique read.

u/Dialogue_Dub · 1 pointr/infj

With only my phone on me, I'm just going to list out some of the non-fiction I've enjoyed on my commute recently.

Smoke Gets in Your Eyes: And Other Lessons from the Crematory - Caitlin Doughty Great reading for the morbidly inclined.

Silver Screen Fiend: Learning About Life from an Addiction to Film - Patton Oswalt I would only recommend this book for true cinema fans. It's enjoyable if you get the references and are also a procrastinating creative.

God'll Cut You Down: The Tangled Tale of a White Supremacist, a Black Hustler, a Murder, and How I Lost a Year in Mississippi - John Safran sort of reminds me of Jon Ronson. Good true crime, fish out of water stuff.

Yes Please - Amy Poehler Great advice, hilarious. Get it on audiobook.

Carsick - John Waters John waters being John Waters.

Manson - Jeff Guinn A super fascinating breakdown of the 1960s, and the environment that held Manson is much is a biography. I'm really excited to read his new book his writing about Jim Jones and the 1970's.

Currently on Girl in a Band by Kim Gordon, very excited about it.

u/ilawlfase · 1 pointr/infj

Evil Genius was pretty good in my book. [haha unintentional pun] There are two other books in the series as well. The second was pretty good...and since I just found out theres a thiiiiird. I'll be making my way over toward that one shortly

u/wishywashywasfulness · 1 pointr/infj

These have recently changed my life/perspective.

Maps of Meaning (This is the only philosophy that has deeply resonated with my own perception of reality/the world)

Untethered Soul (Mind bending, gives you perception tools to help increase your focus and will power)

Flowers For Algernon (Emotionally powerful, invoked a sense of gratitude and feeling less alone)

The Life Changing Magic of Tidying Up (A little more practical in nature but getting a handle of my "stuff" allowed me room and space to get a better handle of the rest of my life)

u/taterbase · 2 pointsr/infj

Stoicism has given me some interesting insight. I'd recommend reading A Guide to the Good Life: The Ancient Art of Stoic Joy.

u/panella · 2 pointsr/infj

I'm in the middle of 5 different books because I am a bit of a moody reader (sometimes I'm in the mood to read something funny, other times I want something mysterious, something informative, something that will give me second hand embarrassment, etc.)

Currently I'm reading:

u/MyBees · 2 pointsr/infj

I know you're in reading recovery, but have you read Red Queen???



u/RollingRoman · 1 pointr/infj

Hey, guys! I've just read a book about morning routine and it helped a lot. It's short but has all the essential information to make the morning routine that really alleviates your lifestyle. Hope this will help you



u/Kellivision · 5 pointsr/infj

Recommended Reading:

u/Fenzir · 3 pointsr/infj

Is it truly the duty of the conquered and oppressed to bend to the conquerer?

Gitchu some of this, then get back to me.

There are only so many cheeks to be turned.

u/tasteface · 6 pointsr/infj

Practicing forgiveness has really helped me deal with feelings of hurt and resentment. Well, that's not true. Practicing forgiveness actually changed my life, not just "helped". It gave me new perspectives and tools to understand myself and others, and how to regulate my expectations, emotions, and reactions toward negative situations/people.

Forgiveness doesn't mean condoning what happened. It means releasing yourself from being trapped by what happened. It is a gift you give yourself (and maybe others). You can forgive someone without ever talking to them again.

I recommend:

Forgiveness is a Choice (Robert Enright)

Forgive for Good