Hi @Lakis. I actually think that having things be more specific helps the author provide the reader/audience with something more concrete. A richer experience, because their writing goal is clearer.
Having an adjective/adverb qualify the word drills down to the core of the element in question. So like in our current example: Becoming.
Becoming dead. It's clear. It has the elements of transformation. But it is also vague. It leaves the author's mind to wander(which isn't a bad thing) ,but if you're planning to do this for a living, then time is of the essence.
My own process leans more to the specific. I let the thematic issue feed that Class element. So from our example, Becoming could be gistified as.
Becoming a martyr. (To be killed and seen a such a symbol has a strong Psychological flavour).
Lets have another go. We'll use @glennbecker 's example.
Obtaining the throne. (Clear but not specific. We could sing our way to the Iron throne or beg for it).
But when peppered with theme(self-interest) we could have: Genocide is the only way to win the Iron Throne.
I think that helps my mind more when writing.
If we do a MC Throughline example: The Dark Horse. MC : Preconscious.
My take: A "Bipolar" chess player is worried about the correctness of his behaviour.....( The Dark Horse ). The adjective qualifies his personal struggle and it syncs easily with the Issue.
All these are great but what it does for the author is that he/she knows the specifics and so can choose to illustrate things vaguely for effect if he/she wants to.