As an exercise: insert a credible university research reference for every sentence in the doc you submitted. Use google scholar. In this way you will convert your thought into statements of fact that are supported by other thinkers. Currently your page (I appreciate its enthusiasm) reads too much like your opinion.
Think of every sentence as a question.
Example: “are metamorphosises more prevalent in chinese myth?”
— use that as a search phrase in google: put in 2 or 3 of the references with quotations that you find there…
The Cult of the Fox: Power, Gender, and Popular Religion in Late Imperial …
By Xiaofei Kang https://books.google.com/books?hl=en&lr=&id=75Uoe_3IatkC&oi=fnd&pg=PR7&dq=china+myth+fox&ots=e5_w2Gn14k&sig=ReF6twtEg3pVtsu5E3HP5sy-Ams#v=onepage&q&f=false
Myths and Legends of China
By Edward Theodore Chalmers Werner
Nice post. Creepy images. Often bizarre: a beer? angry bird? buddhas? The projective apparatus of human imagination is astounding.
Pls put a pdf of yr progress report into Canvas asap.]]>
What is very interesting for me is that during that same time period when in China there emerged the notion of “ultra-stable system”, at the same time, for occidental intelligentsia, a best-seller by in 1987 by James Gleick, Chaos: The Making of a New Science ( https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Chaos:_Making_a_New_Science ) highlighted the role of fractal dynamics and sensitivity of systems to small variations in initial conditions. The imaginary landscape was devoted to considerations of instability.]]>
Your motivation might be to establish the truth value of the following hypothesis: the primary boundary between cooking and factory processing represents a shift from tribal to urban distributed networks.]]>