NPC litmus test

nigger2

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So this is a litmus test which lets you determine whether someone is an NPC or not in a single innocuous question with reasonable accuracy. All you have to do is ask someone what the best tasting pizza is. If he says an American chain one, he is not an NPC. If he says some hipster thing or uses the word "authentic" or "Italian" in his reply, he is an NPC. Or at the very least, he has a tendency toward virtue-signalling behavior which is highly correlated with NPCness.

The reasoning behind this is very simple. Basically, objectively speaking, American fast food pizzas taste better than traditional Italian ones. Any person who compares the two in a vacuum is going to say that the former tastes better. However, there is a huge stigma to saying this and you will be considered "uncultured" amongst normies if you say this. So when a person is confronted with this question, he is forced to choose between two alternatives: "do I say what I really think or do I say what I think will make me look better?" By the way a person responds to this question you can determine whether he is a person who says what he really thinks or one who says what he thinks he is supposed to say. And that is one of the biggest differences between an NPC and a non-NPC.

It is almost exactly the same as the abstract art test. In the past you could determine if someone was an NPC by asking him if he liked abstract art. The problem is that abstract art has become such a meme at this point and mocked so much that there is much less of a stigma to not pretending to like it, and there is actually even a stigma to pretending to like it in some circles. Meanwhile the "authentic" food circlejerk is still very strong and near universal. This, combined with the fact that it is on an irrelevant and totally innocuous topic, is important because it allows the test to work across the political spectrum.
 

Schattenlauf

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What is an American fast food Pizza? I have seen pictures of Chicago Pizza. I only know Pizza Hut's stuff and I don't know, man.
 
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You definitely aren't Italian.
Nor American - the only people who think pizza chain pizzas are better than pizzerias are mexicans because they put hot dogs and shit on their pizza in Mexcio: they're dirt humanoids and have no idea what tastes good.
 

TheGoldenDragon

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My favorite will always be any pizza that puts sausage on it. My all time favorite pizza toppings will always be sausage, sliced or whole (preferably sliced) black olives, with pepperoni (salami) slices.

Funny thing is, I 100% agree with OP's opinion here. I too am just sick and tired of ppl saying something like, "That's not how the [insert culture] does it!", "that's American made shit!" or something along those lines. If there's one thing I absolutely really appreciate about American food is, it's always trying new ways to make food interesting. I love authentic food as well, but I also like to experiment and combine or add to traditional foods.

My opinion is, how would anything progress if everyone thought, "That's not how such and such is made!" ? I've eaten close to authentic italian pizza, I've eaten US made versions, German made fresh & frozen pizza versions and even ate an 8 dollar slice of pizza way back in the year 2000, which was good. 8 bucks good? Probably not but it was very tasty. One of the best pizzas I've had was a teriyaki chicken with jalapeΓ±os pizza which was fucking awesome. Lastly, going back to sausage as a topping... I was extremely surprised to find out that no one has ever offered sausage as a topping whether in a frozen pizza version or freshly made in a pizzeria here where I live in Europe. I find that strange bc it just goes on there, know what I mean? It's perfect for pizza.
 

nigger2

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What is an American fast food Pizza? I have seen pictures of Chicago Pizza. I only know Pizza Hut's stuff and I don't man.
Any of the chains. Pizza Hut counts.
Nor American - the only people who think pizza chain pizzas are better than pizzerias are mexicans because they put hot dogs and shit on their pizza in Mexcio: they're dirt humanoids and have no idea what tastes good.
You failed the test
My favorite will always be any pizza that puts sausage on it. My all time favorite pizza toppings will always be sausage, sliced or whole (preferably sliced) black olives, with pepperoni (salami) slices.

Funny thing is, I 100% agree with OP's opinion here. I too am just sick and tired of ppl saying something like, "That's not how the [insert culture] does it!", "that's American made shit!" or something along those lines. If there's one thing I absolutely really appreciate about American food is, it's always trying new ways to make food interesting. I love authentic food as well, but I also like to experiment and combine or add to traditional foods.

My opinion is, how would anything progress if everyone thought, "That's not how such and such is made!" ? I've eaten close to authentic italian pizza, I've eaten US made versions, German made fresh & frozen pizza versions and even ate an 8 dollar slice of pizza way back in the year 2000, which was good. 8 bucks good? Probably not but it was very tasty. One of the best pizzas I've had was a teriyaki chicken with jalapeΓ±os pizza which was fucking awesome. Lastly, going back to sausage as a topping... I was extremely surprised to find out that no one has ever offered sausage as a topping whether in a frozen pizza version or freshly made in a pizzeria here where I live in Europe. I find that strange bc it just goes on there, know what I mean? It's perfect for pizza.
So true
 

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What's the difference between Amercian and Italian pizzas, and what is it that makes American better?
 

Wang Daning

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Do you do the same with chicken? If someone says homemade buttermilk fried chicken instead of KFC they are an NPC? Look at the companies that own this chain food shit, you are saying people who don't like it are NPCs. Seriously, they probably already use cricket flour in the dough. Pizza Hut (Yum! Brands), Domino's highest shareholders (Vanguard and Blackrock), talk about NPCs.

You want good pizza make your own, why you buying corporate food and calling people who don't like it NPCs.

Better question would be something like, who do you trust as an authority?
 

SpiritFocused

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This sounds like a better test to see if someone is addicted to goyslop. Chain pizza is the type of thing that tastes great for a bite or two, then gets steadily grosser until you just have to put it down in disgust. That's your body reacting to all the slop. If you've eaten that all your life and your body is used to then you can keep eating it like its actually good.

Go on a goyslop detox and you'll find the same.

A much better test: If they took the vax. Almost everyone that took it, took it because they were told to. Simple as. I can't think of a better single data point.
 

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99% of people are npcs why do you think you need to start testing them to find out. :ROFLMAO:
The 1% will reveal themselves to you the minute they open their mouths.
 

nigger2

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Look at the companies that own this chain food shit, you are saying people who don't like it are NPCs. Seriously, they probably already use cricket flour in the dough. Pizza Hut (Yum! Brands), Domino's highest shareholders (Vanguard and Blackrock), talk about NPCs.

You want good pizza make your own, why you buying corporate food and calling people who don't like it NPCs.
Also I want to add, I never said that chain pizzas are "better" overall, or even that I recommend eating them. Only that they taste better. They're clearly worse health wise and it would make sense to not want to eat them for various reasons. But the question isn't about that.
 

TheGoldenDragon

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What's the difference between Amercian and Italian pizzas, and what is it that makes American better?
According to ppl I've talked to and assuming the ingredients are legit, (no synthetic plastic cheese type stuff for example) they say italian pizza is fresher bc all of it or most of it is made with real italians. (just kidding) Most of it or all of it is made with hand kneaded dough from scratch, no canned stuff or very very few canned items etc.

I've never tried it, but where I live, they all try to make the pizzas as close to how they do it in Italy. Gourmet is the standard here. What I personally don't really like about Italian pizza is there's only one thickness of thr crust. In American pizza, as we all know limits for the crusts are pushed, but even the plain deep dish is for me, a welcome sight bc I grew up on that and sometimes I prefer it. I also like the thin crusts as well. I'm probably one of the most easiest person to cook for or plan food for bc I'm not really all that picky. That's one of the reasons why I don't understand a lot of ppl who want this ultra high gourmet type of food bc 1: being easy to please gives you plenty of options and 2, how good do you want your food to be? By that I mean, if it's good food, but isn't exactly made entirely from scratch by a chef who travelled to the himalayas to get red salt, who cares? Especially now that ppl have it rougher than ever bc of the sanctions the lockdowns, the wealth transfers. Shit, in the future we'll look at a meal containing meat as a rarity if the kikes get what they want. I'm just grateful to have untainted food.
 

Saint Bridget

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My favorite will always be any pizza that puts sausage on it. My all time favorite pizza toppings will always be sausage, sliced or whole (preferably sliced) black olives, with pepperoni (salami) slices.

Funny thing is, I 100% agree with OP's opinion here. I too am just sick and tired of ppl saying something like, "That's not how the [insert culture] does it!", "that's American made shit!" or something along those lines. If there's one thing I absolutely really appreciate about American food is, it's always trying new ways to make food interesting. I love authentic food as well, but I also like to experiment and combine or add to traditional foods.

My opinion is, how would anything progress if everyone thought, "That's not how such and such is made!" ? I've eaten close to authentic italian pizza, I've eaten US made versions, German made fresh & frozen pizza versions and even ate an 8 dollar slice of pizza way back in the year 2000, which was good. 8 bucks good? Probably not but it was very tasty. One of the best pizzas I've had was a teriyaki chicken with jalapeΓ±os pizza which was fucking awesome. Lastly, going back to sausage as a topping... I was extremely surprised to find out that no one has ever offered sausage as a topping whether in a frozen pizza version or freshly made in a pizzeria here where I live in Europe. I find that strange bc it just goes on there, know what I mean? It's perfect for pizza.
Wha??? Sausage and pepper slices were my Friday delight (except during lent). Now I’m a grandma slice well done. πŸ˜‚
I’d totally leave your country. It sounds insanely oppressive. No sausage on pizza? Oh the humanity!
 

Morgan Harvestein

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Any of you remember McDonald’s pizza? Apparently there are only a few restaurants (as of few years ago, so maybe none now) in the US that still do it. It has a cult following. It was actually pretty good from what I remember.
 

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The problem I have with American pizza is two things. First, people put too many toppings on that bitch. Secondly, I see people unironically put ranch dressing on it, that's a total abomination.
 

TheGoldenDragon

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Wha??? Sausage and pepper slices were my Friday delight (except during lent). Now I’m a grandma slice well done. πŸ˜‚
I’d totally leave your country. It sounds insanely oppressive. No sausage on pizza? Oh the humanity!
Yeah, they put everything else on there from, ham to chicken to shrimp, mussels, even asparagus with hollandaise sauce. Broccoli even, but in all my years, no one has ever offered sausage on their pizza over here. It's just weird, frankly. I muat say tho, Dominos showed up here around 8 years ago, but I've never been to one here. I have to wonder if sausage is on offer bc it is an American franchise or has the toppings on the menu been localized for the local fauna... πŸ€” I'll need to investigate.
 

Coltraine

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I see where this OP is going and probably there is truth to it too. I have my own NPC litmus tests that I've developed over the years however, and maybe I'll add this one into my repertoire for use in the future.

On this note, one of the tests I go with a lot around newcomers in my own life is just to ask them about their tastes in music, which I think via the same heuristics explained in the OP can very easily point you to whether or not this newcomer is signaling for attention or sincere in his/her appreciation and judgment overall. I find that if people get too esoteric with their musical interests or influences that they're likely trying to impress the person they're talking to rather than being genuine in their actual tastes. And then similarly if the newcomer is either too vague or too general in his response, it automatically informs me that this person is likely apathetic toward a wide variety of other topics too- likely involving both history and contemporary politics.

It's also just a good test to quickly diagnose whether a person's more left or right along the political spectrum. If someone says Lynyrd Skynyrd right off the bat, for instance, then I'd say there's a good chance that person is conservative, but further I'd say that there's also a good chance that that person's probably not the most politically astute and tapped-in individual either.

There's other unique tells here too. If the individual I'm conversing with is naming mostly Top 40 Pop bands of the current year then I know with almost 100% certainty that this person is totally tapped-into the entire Globo-Homo paradigm and receiving frequent NPC updates via the JewsMedia and Social Media or wherever else. There's exceptions obviously, which is why I always make sure to follow up with other relevant lines of inquiry. But generally I find that talking music is a good way to break the ice, to lower their guard as much as possible, and finally to gauge a new individual's level or depth of understanding the state of current Western Civilization.
 
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GoodOlboY

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I see where this OP is going and probably there is truth to it too. I have my own NPC litmus tests that I've developed over the years however, and maybe I'll add this one into my repertoire for use in the future.

On this note, one of the tests I go with a lot around newcomers in my own life is just to ask them about their tastes in music, which I think via the same heuristics explained in the OP can very easily point you to whether or not this newcomer is signaling for attention or sincere in his/her appreciation and judgment overall. I find that if people get too esoteric with their musical interests or influences that they're likely trying to impress the person they're talking to rather than being genuine in their actual tastes. And then similarly if the newcomer is either too vague or too general in his response, it automatically informs me that this person is likely apathetic toward a wide variety of other topics too- likely involving both history and contemporary politics.

It's also just a good test to quickly diagnose whether a person's more left or right along the political spectrum. If someone like's Lynyrd Skynyrd right off the bat, for instance, then I'd say there's a good chance that person is conservative, but further I'd say that there's also a good chance that that person's probably not the most politically astute and tapped-in individual either.

There's other unique tells here too. If the individual I'm conversing with is naming mostly Top 40 Pop bands of the current year then I know with almost 100% certainty that this person is totally tapped-into the entire Globo-Homo narrative and receiving frequent NPC updates via the JewsMedia and Social Media or wherever else. There's exceptions obviously, which is why I always make sure to follow up with other relevant lines of inquiry. But generally I find that talking music is a good way to gauge a new individual's level or depth of understanding the state of current Western Civilization.
Music is a much better indicator than pizza imo. Take myself for example. My taste depends largely on my mood when, in fact, I actually listen to music. I never turn the radio on and do not carry a smart phone. I hate commercials, new commercial music, and the distraction of a smart phone. I love listening to the giant church organs (Widor's toccata!) and bagpipes, fife and drum march. I especially love mountain music and bluegrass - banjo and fiddle along with clogging. 80's heavy metal for lifting, classic rock for getting rowdy, 90's country for drinking with friends (know every song that got radio play from that era). But I love more than anything the music I compose. Music for the most part has to tie into a part of my identity for me to enjoy. Nothing could be closer to me than my own stuff.

@Coltraine How would you rate my response? Would you think I was based or a NPC pseudo-intellectual poser? LoL be honest.
 

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This is a shit way. I don't agree at all. Domino's is cardboard and gives you diarrhoea and pizza hut is pretty much the same. They're also both run by pajeets all over the country now.


I just go with "Are you vaccinated?".
At least someone salvaged this gallery of misinformation.
 

Coltraine

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Music is a much better indicator than pizza imo. Take myself for example. My taste depends largely on my mood when, in fact, I actually listen to music. I never turn the radio on and do not carry a smart phone. I hate commercials, new commercial music, and the distraction of a smart phone. I love listening to the giant church organs (Widor's toccata!) and bagpipes, fife and drum march. I especially love mountain music and bluegrass - banjo and fiddle along with clogging. 80's heavy metal for lifting, classic rock for getting rowdy, 90's country for drinking with friends (know every song that got radio play from that era). But I love more than anything the music I compose. Music for the most part has to tie into a part of my identity for me to enjoy. Nothing could be closer to me than my own stuff.

@Coltraine How would you rate my response? Would you think I was based or a NPC pseudo-intellectual poser? LoL be honest.
Eclectic or more intricate responses like yours are always going to point to the person being more well-rounded and thought-provoking than a person who simply gives a one band answer or says something along the lines of "oh well, I like a lot of different music" but that's it for example. If you do like a lot of different genres or eras in music, then it's important at least from my end that you define that within your answer. That doesn't necessarily mean listing off a dozen bands or artists or anything in the process, but a little depth and a little more information does go a long way for me in terms of the test that I'm giving you. Just being able to articulate some of the different genres alone puts you a step ahead of the boring radio listener who simply answers "I like everything" or something but what he really means is that he just passively listens to whatever goyim-slop's available.

Also I would say the fact that you mentioned creating some of your own music automatically puts you over the threshold safely out of NPC territory. Although there's probably exceptions here as well I'd bet. The reference to church organs too tells me more about where your priorities are, which probably correlates to your level of political engagement.

Personally my likes music-wise pretty much correlate to all the different successive time periods in my life in general. When I was younger from the first memories I have I listened to Classic Rock because that's what my dad listened to, and eventually in my pre-teens it was always '80s Hair Bands like Poison and Motley Crue. And so as I became a teenager I gradually got into Rap (yeah my dad warned me about this too at the time!) for a period, but by the time I started high school or thereabouts I was already out of that phase and into more Psychedelic Rock like Pink Floyd and Grateful Dead, which easily transitioned into Jam Bands for the most of my high school experience, where I started going to concerts to actually see these bands in person and also importantly when I started learning to play guitar and keyboard and start my own bands too. After learning to play myself I got more and more attracted to Indie Rock because during the first decade of the 2000s that was really where the most innovation and release from commercial conformity was happening most generally.

I still like all of this same music mentioned above today however, and I'll listen currently to whatever fits my mood as I don't really have a clear favorite necessarily. I did stop playing in bands myself toward my later twenties, but I would agree with you firmly that your own material is some of the most rewarding and psychologically satisfying to listen to years later in retrospect because it's like a real-time picture or movie into your former life and the experiences that made you who you are right now. The biggest reason I grew out of playing in bands myself is because this period sort of terminated precisely where my political awakening began. And so once I got centered in the world of conspiracy and history and had that context worked out generally, it was a matter of where I was going to concentrate my time in the future mainly, and if I wanted to take politics and history as seriously as I wanted to at the time, then I reasoned that there just wasn't enough time in the day for playing music. I'm still satisfied with that decision. Music now days doesn't occupy the primary focus in my life like it used to, so it's much more on the periphery. But yet still because I know and remember all my earlier experiences growing with/in the world of music I know how to talk to others who are themselves, and maybe more importantly in the context of this OP I know how spot a person who doesn't really appreciate good music too from a mile away.
 
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