“There were some people who didn’t like the wolf scene. In particular one very important person. And he said, I don’t understand what this scene is doing in the movie. And I would always say to him, I’m not cutting it. That scene is why I’m making the movie.” - Wes Anderson
"And we stop and we see a wolf on a distant hill, and it’s a really beautiful, beautiful scene. It’s like so heart-warming because it’s just a beautiful moment between these foxes and little animals and this really like mysterious wolf who we’ve heard about the entire movie and who doesn’t talk in this scene and he’s not wearing clothes. He’s kind of, he represents I guess, the wild. He’s a wild wolf and animal, and it’s a beautiful moment where they have this great connection, and in that moment, it really like to me the point of that scene is let’s keep on being free. Let’s keep on being animals. And it’s such an uplifting moment, and like when I’ve seen it with audiences, a bunch of people break into huge cheers and hooting. It’s such an awesome, awesome scene. It really just blows my mind." - Jason Schwartzman
We’ve all got both light and dark inside us. What matters is the part we choose to act on. That’s who we really are.
Extroverted Intuition (Ne): Da Vinci is obsessed with patterns; finding them among seemingly non-related items, exploring them, unearthing them, presenting them in his art, and using them to invent a variety of different machines. His forward-thinking tendencies and immense creativity make him an invaluable but eccentric resource. He sees what no one else sees, and is naturally curious toward life. He has instincts about people, places, and things, and sometimes even premonitions of what might happen. He connects unrelated objects and schemes together in unusual ways, and although his methods to outsiders don’t make sense, to him everything is connecting in an ever-evolving and expanding larger picture.
Introverted Thinking (Ti): He is intensely analytical, and “curious about everything.” Da Vinci searches for logical conclusions above all else; when the nuns fall ill, he refuses to credit it to “demon possession” and exhausts every possible logical explanation before solving the case. He wants to know how things work; his ability to do so helps him in inventing new machines and ways of doing things. His systematic logic often leaves other people confused, because it all transpires inside his head and all they see is the result. He prefers not to allow his emotions to get in the way of his decisions, which makes him somewhat ruthless.
Extroverted Feeling (Fe): Though somewhat abrupt and at times rude, Da Vinci cares very much about providing for the people under his care, ensuring their safety, and keeping them happy. He is able to read others’ emotions and respond to them accordingly, which makes him a tremendous flirt but also able to sense things about other people that many might miss out on. He is tactful when letting people down (unless they are rude to him) and has a kind disposition despite his thirst for knowledge.
Introverted Sensing (Si): In any given situation, Da Vinci can rattle off information he has learned about it from books, previous experience, and history. He often references these things when relating one thing to another or grasping the larger picture (Ne): after solving the mystery of the possession of the nuns, he plucks from his mind the cure, having read it once in a book.
warrior queen: for blood-borne battle queens who were taught that actions always speak louder than words, and whose reigns are always brief but annihilating [listen]