Taylor-Johnson Temperament Analysis (T-JTA) is a personality test designed to measure nine common personality traits for the assessment of individual adjustment. The T-JTA is a revision by Robert M. Taylor and Lucile P. Morrison of the Johnson Temperament Analysis (JTA) developed by Dr. Roswell H. Johnson in 1941. The Taylor-Johnson Temperament Analysis measures 9 personality traits and their polar opposites.
The T-JTA measures personality variables or attitudes and behavioral tendencies that influence personal, social, marital, parental, family, scholastic, and vocational adjustment.
The test consists of 180 questions equally divided among the nine bipolar traits measured by the test. The T-JTA provides an evaluation in visual form that portrays the respondent's feelings about himself or herself. In addition, the respondent can answer the questions as they apply to a significant other.
Seeing and naming our actual faults is probably not so much a gift to
you -- although it is -- as it is to those around us.
Your shadow self...is that part of you that you do not want to see,
your unacceptable self by reason of nature, nurture, and choice.