Was thinking about this fable last night -- it seems like it's about the quad of Faith/Disbelief/Temptation/Conscience. Here's a good telling: The Boy Who Cried Wolf
I thought I could try to analyze this in terms of PRCO and SRCA.
Temptation. The boy is bored and gives into the temptation of crying wolf for fun.
Faith. What makes things worse is that the villagers believe the boy's false cries, and the boy believes they'll respond to his cries when there is an actual wolf.
Disbelief. The boy continues to cry wolf, ignoring the villagers pleas/warnings to stop lying, and eventually the villagers stop believing him.
Conscience. Going forward, the boy will think twice about lying. (or in the version of the story where he's eaten by the wolf, he might say to himself "darn, I should have thought about the consequences of my actions")
The SRCA or 1234 is: 1. Temptation (boy is bored, cries wolf without thinking of consequences) 2. Faith (people believe him and come running more than once) 3. Disbelief (when the real wolf comes, no one believes him) 4. Conscience (boy learns that he should consider the consequences before lying). So, the same order as PRCO.
Does that seem right? It even seems to be in the right place in the table, i.e. under the Activity of tending sheep, the Concern of losing the sheep to the wolf (Obtaining), and the Issue of people who keep troubling themselves to run and help the boy, who doesn't care about troubling them at all (Morality)
I wonder if other of Aesop's fables could be good fodder for quad analysis.