|The first excerpt represents the past or something you must release, and is drawn from The Case of The Lamp That Went Out by Grace Isabel Colbron and Augusta Groner:
group of bushes and waited there for Thorne. In about ten minutes
they saw his tall figure passing on the other side of the road. He
was walking down to the beach, holding the still unopened papers in
A narrow strip of park runs along parallel to the beach in the
direction towards Mala Mocco. Muller and Mrs Bernauer walked along
through this park on the path which was nearest the water. The
detective watched the rapidly moving figure ahead of them, while the
woman's tear-dimmed eyes veiled everything else to her but the path
along which her weary feet hastened. Thorne halted about half way
between the bathing establishment and the customs barracks, looked
|The second excerpt represents the present or the deciding factor of the moment, and is drawn from The Bickerstaff-Partridge Papers by Jonathan Swift:
On the 14th a shameful discovery will be made of a French Jesuit,
giving poison to a great foreign general; and when he is put to
the torture, will make wonderful discoveries.
In short this will prove a month of great action, if I might have
liberty to relate the particulars.
At home, the death of an old famous senator will happen on the
15th at his country-house, worn with age and diseases.
But that which will make this month memorable to all posterity,
is the death of the French King, Lewis the fourteenth, after a
week's sickness at Marli, which will happen on the 29th, about
|The third excerpt represents the future or something you must embrace, and is drawn from The Mountains by Stewart Edward White:
They guarantee to get you just as tired and just as
mad in two days as you could by yourself in two weeks."
We thought of that one morning as we descended
the Glacier Point Trail in Yosemite.
The contrast we need not have made so sharp.
We might have taken the regular wagon-road by
way of Chinquapin, but we preferred to stick to the
trail, and so encountered our first sign of civilization
within an hundred yards of the brink. It, the
sign, was tourists. They were male and female, as
the Lord had made them, but they had improved on