Ian Stevenson, MD, asked, how can "mental images have extension?" (Stevenson, 1997, p. 2083)
This case study attempts to profitably and marketably answer Ian Stevenson, MD's question, how can "mental images have extension" (Stevenson, 1997, p. 2083), by furthering the application of frame analysis in the fields of communication identity studies and reincarnation studies (Andsager, 2000, 2001, Drzewiecka, 1999, Goffman, 1963, Goffman, 1959, Stein, 2004, Stevenson, 1997, & Zick, et al, 2008). The Lamarckian behavioral evolution matrix of prejudice, a discriminating selection between two or more signals (Lang, 2009), is investigated as conscious repression of previous life memories of the self (Stevenson, 1997). Through retro-active analysis of three lifetimes, the Author and research director, Silvia Stein, tests for the null hypothesis, photo documents (frames), and identifies consistent Lamarckian evolutionary transition patterns indicating a mirror imaging, including audio mirroring, process in self-visualization and self-realization processes (Ayers & Hopf, 1987, Iacoboni, et al, 2005, Steele, et al, 1998 & Stevenson, 1997), pitting one's prejudices (Allport, 1958, Glock & Stark, 1963, & Zick, et al, 2008), against a new signal (Lang, 2009): their new concept of self. The result, according to Carl Jung (1990), is that a subject's schizophrenic episode might be an essential step in individuation, based on a rupture of their plausibility structure of personality (Stevenson, 1997, Zelazo, et al, 2007, & Zick, et al, 2008), followed by a quantum decoherence, otherwise known in communication studies as cognitive dissonance (O'Keefe, 2009), and then a higher consciousness, which is known as quantum decohesion. This process, in communication studies, seems to verify Jung's assertion that schizophrenic symptoms are part of the individuation process (Jung, 1990), Lang's (2009) motivated limited capacity model, and the Roger Penrose conjecture (Kurzweil, 2000).
Contemporary topics such as the unmasking of Otto Warmbier, a State Department policy, are addressed.