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This thesis demonstrates the unique correlation between myth and the propagation of narrative across generational boundaries. It argues that myth occurs in the intersection of belief, semiotics, and context, and further enables a way of re-encoding a narrative with a dual contextuality. This dual context preserves a narrative's literal context while endowing it with a new or modified myth context and affords the audience a selection of choices for how to receive a narrative experienced as myth.doi:10.25777/x1s9-xb45 fatcat:qgizmzhc3rbztdlkb4kikuyqra