Functional Order: Fi-Se-Ni-Te

Fleur is extremely blunt and opinionated and voices whatever her views are with no regard for anyone else’s feelings—only her own. She makes derogatory remarks about poor people and chickens, she insists on insulting a favorite Quidditch player in front of Molly Weasley, and she winds up making most of the Weasley family dislike her, to the tune of Ginny nicknaming her “phlegm.” This comes from her tendency to place her own views above how others might take them, and her general lack of outer awareness. But… she can also be generous and kind. She takes good care of her husband, and does not mind his scars (it shows his bravery). She welcomes Harry and his friends into Shell Cottage and provides well for them. She insists on treating Bill’s wounds herself. Fleur is a talented witch, but not quite up to the Triwizard Tournament – she fails to consider such things as time, and gets trapped by the Grindylowes. She is courageous and opportunistic, throwing herself into dangerous situations without overt concern for the consequences, such as when out of loyalty to Harry, she chooses to be one of his decoys in their escape from Privet Drive. Fleur doesn’t over-prepare for the challenges in the Fourth Year, but heads into them, confident her wand-work will see her through – and she both does and doesn’t do well. She focuses mostly on appearances, her own and other people’s, and can be quite shallow when Harry first encounters her. But she has flits of low Ni insight – such as when she reasons that someone must have given away their intentions to Voldemort, else he would not have known of their plans or sent his Death Eaters to intercept them.

Enneagram: 3w2 so/sp

Fleur is arrogant, conceited, and snobbish when Harry first meets her – she thinks of herself as a cut above other people, and looks at Ron like he’s a slug the first time he blurts out an invitation to the Yule Ball. Her pretentiousness causes Molly to dislike her, until… Fleur becomes indignant at the thought that she only liked Bill for his good looks and not his heart. She angrily asserts that she loves him anyway, and will stay with him, no matter how scarred he might be – “it shows his bravery,” she insists, showing the 3 tendency to re-frame the negative into the positive. Her 2 wing insists upon serving him herself, and she also does this for the trio at Shell Cottage, though true to form, she starts becoming angry about the goblin insisting on being served in his room and not socializing with the rest of them.