Functional Order: Fe-Ni-Se-Ti
Judging Functional Axis:
Extroverted Feeling (Fe) / Introverted Thinking (Ti)
Judy believes “everyone can be whatever they want in Zootopia,” so a little fox can grow up to be an elephant if he so desires. She concerns herself on being appropriate in all situations and in correcting Clawhouser’s social faux pas gently and politely (“Us bunnies can call each other ‘cute’ but when you do it…”). She wants to feel a part of something bigger than herself through joining the police force and is disappointed when they don’t seem to treat her as an equal, so she sets out to prove herself through optimism and a can-do attitude. Even though she is disappointed to be a Meter Maid, she puts on a smiling face for her parents and convinces them she is all right. Judy’s biggest social mistake comes from generalizing about predators and offending her partner, because it is genuinely what she thought and felt at the time. Her warm, easily sharing personality gets other people to like and support her. Judy does put her analytical mind to solving the case and thinking up creative solutions to her problem—including temporarily blackmailing Nick to help her solve her case and relying on him to find someone who can run a DMV plate.
Perceiving Functional Axis:
Introverted Intuition (Ni) / Extroverted Sensing (Se)
“You know, you might make a good cop,” she tells Nick… and she’s right, much later, he does. Judy is quick to put things together and leap to conclusions once she has more facts to support them. She knows something is up with so many disappearances that the police is ignoring, and realizes it is all predators rather than prey. She then figures out quickly who is behind it, and the reason why, to drive up support for suppressing them. She wavers between being appropriately suspicious and naïve and full of idealism. As a child, she decides she wants to be a cop and that’s what she goes on to do, even though everyone tells her the notion is far-fetched. Though initially a failure when it comes to adapting to her environment, Judy learns how to pay attention and react quickly—she can spot ways to escape the rabid jaguar, she notices Nick from afar, she spies on him in his criminal con man activities, and she flushes them both down a toilet.
Enneagram: 2w1 so/sp
Judy is determined to “make the world a better place” even as a child, where she happily asserts how much the world needs her, ergo she is going to become a cop. That’s a lot of self-importance for one little bunny, who quickly is disappointed when she’s given Meter Maid duty. She decides then to keep a happy face on and deliver more tickets than her boss wants from her – double it, in fact. She is happy go lucky but also responsible, easily moved to tears or expressive of her feelings (“I love your dress!”), but always motivated by a desire to help people. And… fix them. She doesn’t approve of Nick’s criminal activities, but uses him to solve her case, and then pushes him toward becoming a cop. She shows a lot of disapproval for some of his lesser choices (“A skunk… butt… rug?).