Well, now that you’ve reached this point, it means the answer still eludes you. The solution is “woven.” The past participle of weave, woven refers to a fabric or garment that involves weaving during its production process. In the literary sense, it describes the act of branching out and connecting storyline elements like character arcs and plot twists. It can also refer to the activity of planning something or arranging for a specific objective.
Weave, the root word, is a derivative of the Old English term “wefan,” which means forming something by interlacing yarns. The Proto-Germanic equivalent is “weban,” while the Dutch link is traced to the word “weven.” Interestingly, the past participle in Middle English was “wove,” instead of “woven” that we use in our regular conversations.
A popular quote that uses the aforementioned word is from American fantasy fiction writer Jacqueline Carey, who wrote that “there is no saying how events in one place may affect what happens elsewhere, for the tapestry of history is woven of many threads.” It talks about the fickle nature of history writing, and how narratives around a person or event can be vastly different depending on the lens you view it through. It also appears that there’s an African indie film by the same name.