|31. CONFLICT WITH A GOD. Elements: A mortal and an immortal.|
|A1 Struggle against a deity. |
A2 Strife with the believers in a god.
|B1 Controversy with a deity. |
B2 Punishment for contempt of a god.
B3 Punishment for pride before a god.
B4 Presumptuous rivalry with a god.
B5 Imprudent rivalry with a deity.
|32. MISTAKEN JEALOUSY. Elements: The jealous one, the object of whose possession he is jealous, the supposed accomplice, and the cause or the author of the mistake.|
|A1 The mistake originates in the suspicious mind of the jealous one. |
A2 Mistaken jealousy aroused by a fatal chance.
A3 Mistaken jealousy of a love which is purely platonic.
A4 baseless jealousy aroused by malicious rumours.
|B1 Jealousy suggested by a traitor who is moved by hatred. |
B2 Jealousy suggested by a traitor who is moved by self-interest.
B3 Jealousy suggested by a traitor who is moved by jealousy and self-interest.
|C1 Reciprocal jealousy suggested to husband and wife by a rival. |
C2 Jealousy suggested to the husband by a dismissed suitor.
C3 Jealousy suggested to the husband by a woman who is in love with him.
C4 Jealousy suggested to the wife by a scorned rival.
C5 Jealousy suggested to a happy lover by the deceived husband.
|33. ERRONEOUS JUDGEMENT. Elements: The mistaken one, the victim of the mistake, the cause or author of the mistake, and the guilty person.|
|A1 Suspicion where faith is necessary. |
A2 False suspicion.
A3 False suspicion (in which the jealousy is not without reason) of a mistress.
A4 False suspicions aroused by the a misunderstood attitude of a loved one.
A4 False suspicions aroused by indifference.
|B1 False suspicions drawn upon oneself to save a friend. |
B2 False suspicions fall upon the innocent.
B3 False suspicions fall upon the innocent spouse of the guilty one.
B4 False suspicions fall upon an innocent but guilty-intentioned.
B5 False suspicions fall upon an innocent who believes themselves guilty.
B6 A witness to a crime, in the interests of loved one, lets accusation fall upon the innocent.
|C1 The accusation is allowed to fall upon an enemy. |
C2 The error is provoked by the enemy.
C3 The mistake is directed against the victim by her brother.
|D1 False suspicion thrown by the real culprit upon one of his enemies. |
D2 False suspicion thrown by the real culprit upon the second victim against which he has plotted from the beginning.
D3 False suspicion thrown upon a rival.
D4 False suspicion thrown upon an innocent because he has refused to be an accomplice.
D5 False suspicion thrown by a deserted mistress upon a lover who left her because he would not deceive her husband.
D6 Struggle to rehabilitate oneself and to avenge a judicial error purposely caused.
|34. REMORSE. Elements: The culprit, the victim or the sin, and the interrogator.|
|A1 Remorse for an unknown crime. |
A2 Remorse for a parricide.
A3 Remorse for an assassination.
A4 Remorse for a judicial murder.
A5 Remorse for the murder of husband or wife.
|B1 Remorse for a fault of love. |
B2 Remorse for an adultery.
|35. RECOVERY OF A LOST ONE. Elements: The seeker and the one found.|
|A Recovery of a lost one.|
|36. LOSS OF LOVED ONES. Elements: A kinsman slain, a kinsman spectator, and an executioner.|
|A1 Witnessing the slaying of kinsmen while powerless to prevent it. |
A2 Helping to bring misfortune upon one's people through professional secrecy.
|B Divining the death of a loved one.|
|C Learning of the death of a kinsman or ally.||D Relapse into primitive baseness, through despair on learning of the death of a loved one.|
|37. MISTAKEN IDENTITY.|
|A Thinking someone is rich when he's poor.||B The wrong man caught in the web of fear.||C Schizophrenia.|
37 Dramatic Situations