So, I just watched the movie, and kept notes.
The most obvious things first:
- This movie uses an Action driver, no doubt.
- This movie ends as a Success/Good movie.
- This movie is an Optionlock.
Everything else seems to be up for debate. Here's what I think I've found.
- Supers stop a villain, but cause major structural damage. (Or are portrayed to do so)
- Helen saves the train, and learns the conductor was hypnotized by the Screenslaver.
- The Screenslaver makes an attempt on the ambassador (Or calls people lazy).
- Helen is captured (or enslaved) by the Screenslaver.
- Supers stop the Screenslaver, without major structural damage. (Publicly acknowledged)
The Relationship Story is most pronounced between Bob and Violet, and their relationship is strained significantly by How They Think (Psychology).
- V: Mom's doing something illegal to make it not illegal? Bob: No, it's her new job.
- V: You caused my boyfriend to forget! Bob: It can be better for them to forget.
The Main Character appears to be Bob, as we see the home life he lives and feel it. Almost all of Helen's screen time is hero work, but we never truly shown how she feels. We are shown what she thinks. I'd also say that Bob is the Changed character.
He's frustrated that he doesn't get picked as the comeback super. He has a tough time congratulating Helen at the beginning. He can't be the hero he wants to be for his kids. And, once he gets the call to go rescue Helen, he jumps at the chance. However, when the opportunity presents itself at the end to go after the glory by chasing the Screenslaver, or letting Helen go for it, he backs away and let's Helen go after the Screenslaver. (In other words, he has a chip on his shoulder, and needs to Stop.)
Interestingly, this places him in Universe, which makes sense. All of these frustrations, headaches and jealousy he feels are actually a result of not being in the spotlight. Thus, he's also a Do-er, which is fairly well displayed, I think. He learns the math to help Dash. He goes and finds out where Vi's boyfriend is and takes her there. He takes Jack-Jack to Edna, etc.
Now, for the Objective Story, which has caused so much debate in this topic. Let's start with the Story Goal. Looking at those first and last drivers, there's a problem. The OS, per the Relationship Story, needs to go in Physics, but the drivers seem to place it in either Physics or Psychology (Manipulation).
Another thing about this is that the public actually already acknowledge the supers as good, even if the law remains in the books. Removing that law wouldn't solve the issues here, but neither would coming up with the idea that supers are good. (That's already there, unless we're talking about the politicians.) However, that's only briefly portrayed.
So, this is where I think the story breaks down.
Here's something else. The number of times the police officers, the news anchors, the Screenslaver, end even Winston, mention "do nothing" or "doing nothing" as the proper solution is astounding.
The police tell the Parr family they should not have gone after the Underminer. Dicker mentions the protection program was shut down, in other words, the government will no longer do anything for the supers. Winston requests up front that Bob do nothing. In effect, most characters are saying that the solution is to do nothing. (The Screenslaver is kind of weird case here in that she also "does nothing" by having technology work for her.)
So, that's a long post and I didn't even get into the Influcnce Character, which is definitely Helen influencing Bob. All that to say that if there is a complete story, it's a weird one.
However, I think the OS conflates Psychology with Physics.
And, I think it likely that the MC conflates Universe with Mind.