The allegorical story where the eras of history map to the four human blood groups (A-B-O-AB).
The character study story where the chapters map to the four classic Greek elements (fire-air-water-earth).
The comedic story where the religions map to the Seven deadly sins (lust-gluttony-greed-sloth-wrath-envy-pride).
The crime drama where each crime maps to the Four Horsemen of the Apocalypse (war-famine-pestillence-death).
The detective story where the characters map to the twenty-two Major Aracana of the Tarot.
The dramatic story where the constellations map to the twenty-two letters of the Hebrew Alphabet.
The fantasy story where the major plot twists map to the thirteen guests at the Last Supper.
The high seas adventure where each ship maps to the nine circles of heaven in the Divine Comedy: Paradiso.
The post-apocalyptic story where the character evolution maps to the six Biblical days of creation.
The psychological story where the characters' deaths map to the four ages of Man created by Ovid (Golden-Silver-Bronze-Iron).
The satirical story set in a world where the different professions map to kinds of metals.
The screwball comedy story set on a space station where the different sections map to kinds of animals.
The story about kings where the characters map to yin and yang.
The story about playwrights where the characters map to the Five Pillars of Islam.
The story involving a computer system whose components map to The Five Books of the Torah (Genesis-Exodus-Leviticus-Numbers-Deuteronomy).
The story set in a world where the different professions map to the six tastes in Indian Medicine (sweet-sour-salty-bitter-pungent-astringent).
The story taking place in a building where the floors map to the nine circles of heaven in the Divine Comedy: Paradiso.
The story where the constellations map to the three parts of the Fruedian personality (id-ego-superergo).
The story where the moral principles map to the four elementals (salamanders-sylphs-undines-gnomes).
The swashbuckling story where the levels of hell map to the four parts of a day (night-morning-afternoon-evening).
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