An example of how a legend can grow on inept reading is this: Translate "Begriff" by "concept," "Vernunft" by "reason" and "Wissenschaft" by "science" – and they are all good dictionary translations – and you have transformed the great critic of rationalism and irrationalism into a ridiculous champion of an absurd pan-logistic rationalism and scientism.Mazin points out that this should not just be a vague concept or idea, it needs to be something that you can argue. It's compelling because it shows he has grown throughout this story, and now he acts according to the theme. If you approach story as a question of theme and character growth, and create moments that will challenge the character's beliefs, the beats will fall into place.Take this scene from As Mazin points out, it's not just that Marlin lets Nemo go -- Nemo gets hurt and almost dies. Don't force yourself to work backwards from an outline. We've got lots of writing resources to help you continue your screenwriting journey.But Mazin points out that most screenwriting structure beat sheets or diagrams approach the craft as fitting pieces together after the fact, which he says is the wrong way to look at things.You should be looking at it as creating something new, from scratch.What one does find on looking at the table of contents is a very decided preference for triadic arrangements. But these many triads are not presented or deduced by Hegel as so many theses, antitheses, and syntheses.It is not by means of any dialectic of that sort that his thought moves up the ladder to absolute knowledge.That inciting incident and midpoint reversal should still happen, but without the effort of basically working backwards from structure first. The second is interpersonal change -- how your character's relationships change.The third is external -- the basic plot, a start and finish.And there's nothing better than learning from the greatest scripts themselves.Often attributed to the philosophers Hegel or Marx, these terms have been used to describe the development of reasoning about evidence.