You are here for a reason. You no longer wish to follow the common herd. Read what Socrates describes as the common man. Do you wish to stay like this?
SOCRATES: In fact, he [the common man] lives from day to day, indulging the pleasure of the moment. One day it is wine, women and song, the next water to drink and a strict diet: one day it’s hard physical training, the next indolence and careless ease, and then a period of philosophical study. Often he takes to politics and keeps jumping to his feet and saying or doing whatever comes into his head. Sometimes all his ambitions and efforts are military, sometimes they are all directed to success in business. There is no order or restraint in his life, and he reckons his way of living is pleasant, free and happy, and sticks to it through thick and thin.
Plato, The Republic 561d-e
SOCRATES: Then those who have no experience of intelligence and virtue and always spend their time feasting and suchlike are carried down, it seems, and back to the middle again and stray about in this way throughout their lives. They go neither beyond this point nor ever look up toward what is truly the upper region, nor are they conveyed that way. They are never filled with reality, nor have a taste of steadfast pure pleasure, but like cattle they are always looking downward, stooping toward the ground, and they eat at table and fatten themselves up and copulate, and in order to gain advantage in such things, they trample over and butt each other and kill each other with horns and hooves of iron on account of their insatiable desire, in that they are not filling the part of themselves which is real and continent with reality.”
“All in all, you’re pronouncing on the life of the majority of people, Socrates, like an oracle,” said Glaucon.
Plato, The Republic 586a-b
You wish to be different than the vulgar crowd. In fact vulgar or vulgus in Latin originally meant the crowd or the multitude. You do not wish to be like everyone else like all the similar statues in the museum but like this one from Perge, Ancient Attaleia, near Antalya, Turkey today, right? Different, expressive, free, and in motion.
Remember Seneca says avoid the crowd in Letter VII but we have also in our own capacity to make the crowd better and should as Stoics, not succumbing to them as most of us do.
 Penguin Books 1955-2003
 Loeb Library 2013 Edition