Members usually display an inferiority complex, and it is evident in Ron’s character, and we can all associate ourselves with this behavior. Ron is not a great sports play, not the brightest student, and not even up to the standards of his mom, which is typical of the member archetype.
Ron is also looking for social acceptance, as he does not receive the required attention, but …show more content…
He has taken great care of the detective, and always sees others with a suspicious eye as well. He is willing to take all the steps that are required to do what is good and conforms to the standards of the society.
Another example from literature is that of the character of Bilbo Baggins, in the Lord of the Rings. He lets go of the rings, and then lives a normal life, where he is accepted in the society, and no longer has to rely on the evil power, which is associated with the ring that corrupts individuals. He is presented as the Everyman archetype in hobbits, and can be taken as the basic example of a normal hobbit doing what they do in their lives.
He is able to understand that adventures are not for him. He is looking for relief and wants to conform to the normal standards of the hobbit society, which is the ideal situation for a member archetype individual. He says,
“Sorry! I don’t want any adventures, thank you. Not Today. Good morning! But please come to tea – any time you like! Why not tomorrow? Good bye!”
He further presents characteristics that show that he wants to now remain in the good light of society. He expresses good feelings for others, and understands that there is no use in working against people, as it opposes the concept of accepting everyone as good members of the society. He