Eileen automatically assumes this is one of her main virtues. In fairness (!), she does recognize it in others, occasionally even in the Queen, more commonly in the Witch (the Queen senses this and is incensed but Eileen’s far too useful to her to remove or jail). Eileen, however, is no fan of fair criticism especially when coming from her daughter.
A place to park your car, gardening equipment and so on according to Eileen. She doesn’t understand the reference to “music”, nor does she comprehend why folk are addicted to the dodgy music. She likes people to say what they mean. The one form of wordplay she will tolerate is limericks.
The best thing I can here is that Eileen fully agrees with the late Humphrey Littleton’s thoughts on this topic. “It starts with a capital C.” Knows humans can do much better than this kind of “tune”.
Eileen treats this like fire - a good idea in principle but you wouldn’t want it dominating your life. She also sees there is more than one way to look at something - the rational way and the creative way. Naturally Eileen sees her way as the correct one. Hypocrisy happens to other people in her view.
Eileen does believe in this for the good reason in her old world various areas were made barren thanks to too much magical fighting, leading to the land being physically changed and not for the better. Eileen also feels give the harm man does to each other, there had to be an effect on the planet itself in the long run.
Any stories that don’t involve fairies as far as Jenny’s concerned. Her views on fairytales have changed drastically since her mother’s unforeseen (literally!) revelation. Eileen reads fairytales warily too but that’s only because she spots all the errors.
A wonderful quality in very scarce supplies though in fairness Eileen thinks this is just as true of the Kingdom as it is of Earth. Certainly Jenny feels her own supply has plummeted since her mother dropped her in it. Especially towards Eileen funnily enough.