Hi, everyone! I'm tinkering with a theory of compromise and "take a third option" in Dramatica, and this question occurred as a useful component of it. Suppose we have a story where the essential growth is to Start the Solution. In most stories, requisite to this is that the Problem also stops, but that's not critical to the resolution of the story. What am I asking is, does the Problem actually have to stop in this case, or can the resolution of the story be, "You have the Problem; that is good. But you can't achieve success until you have both the Problem and the Solution?"
Suppose we have a Main Character who stresses over the Process of completing the tasks assigned to them by their superior. Their Influence Character notices this and says, "You must also consider the Result in order to see the full picture." In the end, the Main Character doesn't fully avoid considering the Process, but they incorporate Result-based thought into their analysis, and this wins them the day. In other words, it's not a 100% conversion from one to the other, but simply the willingness to go halfway represents significant Change on the MC's part.
How kosher is this in Dramatica theory? Are there any good examples of stories that have been analyzed through Dramatica that encapsulate this idea? Or am I off-base here?