|The first excerpt represents the past or something you must release, and is drawn from Poems by Bronte Sisters:
And love shall tame that haughty soul--
Yes--tenderest love for me.
I'll read my triumph in thine eyes,
Behold, and prove the change;
Then leave, perchance, my noble prize,
Once more in arms to range.
I'd die when all the foam is up,
The bright wine sparkling high;
Nor wait till in the exhausted cup
Life's dull dregs only lie.
Then Love thus crowned with sweet reward,
|The second excerpt represents the present or the deciding factor of the moment, and is drawn from On Horsemanship by Xenophon:
same time be doing the horse a kindness.
 Al. "get rid of the refuse in the easiest way."
The groom should also be instructed to attach the muzzle to the
horse's mouth, both when taking him out to be groomed and to the
rolling-ground. In fact he should always muzzle him whenever he
takes him anywhere without the bit. The muzzle, while it is no
hindrance to respiration, prevents biting; and when attached it serves
to rob the horse of opportunity for vice.
 Cf. "Econ." xi. 18; Aristoph. "Clouds," 32.
 Or, "prevents the horse from carrying out vicious designs."
Again, care should be taken to tie the horse up with the halter above
|The third excerpt represents the future or something you must embrace, and is drawn from Memoir of Fleeming Jenkin by Robert Louis Stevenson:
well, any craft, despatch, or finish, delighted and inspired him.
I remember him with a twopenny Japanese box of three drawers, so
exactly fitted that, when one was driven home, the others started
from their places; the whole spirit of Japan, he told me, was
pictured in that box; that plain piece of carpentry was as much
inspired by the spirit of perfection as the happiest drawing or the
finest bronze; and he who could not enjoy it in the one was not
fully able to enjoy it in the others. Thus, too, he found in
Leonardo's engineering and anatomical drawings a perpetual feast;
and of the former he spoke even with emotion. Nothing indeed
annoyed Fleeming more than the attempt to separate the fine arts