Use Hypnotic Persuasion To Unlock Profit


I remember walking up to the ATM to pull out the last $20 I had in my bank account so I could go grab a bite to eat and have a few bucks until my next pay day.

After I put in my debit card and requested the $20 I needed to survive I was greeted with this heart-sinking message:

Not only did I not have $20 I was $-60 overdrawn…I needed to raise $60 just to be broke…

I vowed to myself that I would never be this broke again. I went on a quest to discover the key to always having money in my pocket.

The key to unlimited wealth is persuasion…

In order to properly persuade people you need to know how to tell a story. This story is going to be a part I of a series called Dark Persuasion Copy.

Chapter 1: Archetypes

An archetype is an ideal example or model after which other things are patterned. It is what is considered a typical example of a thing or person. In literature, there are situation archetypes, setting archetypes, symbolic archetypes and character archetypes.

Situation Archetypes

Here are examples:

Battle of Good and Evil – Good ultimately triumphs
Death and Rebirth – Shows the circle of life
Innate Wisdom vs. Educated Stupidity – A character will have intuition and knowledge that is better than those in charge
The Initiation – A character matures and takes responsibility
The Journey – The hero confronts trials along the way
The Magic Weapon – The hero has the ability to use this to be successful in the quest or to prove he or she is the chosen one
Nature vs. Mechanistic World – This has nature as being good and technology as bad
The Quest – The search for someone or something
The Task – Something that must be done


Setting Archetypes

Here are examples:

The Garden – Symbolizes love and fertility
The Forest – Can be a wild place with dangers and beasts. It can also be a place to reconnect with nature.
The River – Water symbolizes life and the river can show life’s journey or boundaries.
The Sea – Can be both good and evil, with dangers and treasures. It can also show infinity.
The Island – Symbolizes isolation
The Mountain – Climbing up can represent a spiritual journey.
The Wasteland – A place for cleansing and finding inner strength
The Tower – Represents worship or power
The Small Town – This is where everyone knows everyone and judges them, so it represents intolerance.

Symbolic Archetypes

Here are examples:

Light – Hope or renewal
Dark – Despair or ignorance
Water – Birth and life
Haven – Safety
Wilderness – Danger
Fire – Knowledge, rebirth
Ice – Death, ignorance
Black – Evil, mystery
Red – Passion, blood
Green – The earth, growth
White – Purity, peace, innocence
Three – Trinity; mind, body, spirit
Four – Seasons, elements
Square – Stability
Circle – Heaven, perfection, eternity
Spiral – Cosmic motion, growth
Clouds – Mystery
Crescent moon – Change
Lightning – Inspiration
Hourglass – Time passing
Heart – Love

Character Archetypes

Here are examples:

The Bully – Intimidates others
The Creature of Nightmare – Threatens the hero’s life
The Damsel in Distress – The hero rescues her
The Devil Figure – Tempts the hero
Dreamer – Wants to be something else
The Evil Genius – Seeks revenge and hates all
Friendly Beast – Assists the hero
The Hero – Main character who may fulfill a task or bring justice
The Initiates – Need training to become heroes
Martyr – Willing to die for a cause
Mentors – Train and counsel the initiates
The Outcast – Exiled for a crime and becomes a wanderer
The Star-Crossed Lovers – The pair usually meet tragedy
Survivor – Never gives up and always pulls through
The Temptress – A beautiful woman who seduces the hero
Tyrant – Wants to be in charge
Wizard – Has special powers

There are many different kinds of archetypes; but, they all have one thing in common. They are all models after which other things are patterned.