|The first excerpt represents the past or something you must release, and is drawn from The Psychology of Revolution by Gustave le Bon:
TRADITIONS AND THE REVOLUTIONARY PRINCIPLES DURING THE
1. The psychological causes of the continued Revolutionary
Movements to which France has been subject
2. Summary of a century's Revolutionary Movements in France
THE RECENT EVOLUTION OF THE REVOLUTIONARY PRINCIPLES
CHAPTER I. THE PROGRESS OF DEMOCRATIC BELIEFS SINCE THE
1. Gradual propagation of Democratic Ideas after the
|The second excerpt represents the present or the deciding factor of the moment, and is drawn from The Economist by Xenophon:
would enjoy her food, grow vigorous in health, and her complexion
would in very truth be lovelier. The very look and aspect of the wife,
the mistress, seen in rivalry with that of her attendants, being as
she is at once more fair and more beautifully adorned, has an
attractive charm, and not the less because her acts are acts of
grace, not services enforced. Whereas your ordinary fine lady, seated
in solemn state, would seem to court comparison with painted
counterfeits of womanhood.
 See Becker, p. 491. Breit., etc., cf. Nicostr. ap. Stob. "Tit."
 Lit. "more spotles"; "like a diamond of purest water." Cf.
|The third excerpt represents the future or something you must embrace, and is drawn from Edition of The Ambassadors by Henry James:
bettered it at its best. For the dramatist always, by the very law
of his genius, believes not only in a possible right issue from
the rightly-conceived tight place; he does much more than this--he
believes, irresistibly, in the necessary, the precious "tightness"
of the place (whatever the issue) on the strength of any
respectable hint. It being thus the respectable hint that I had
with such avidity picked up, what would be the story to which it
would most inevitably form the centre? It is part of the charm
attendant on such questions that the "story," with the omens true,
as I say, puts on from this stage the authenticity of concrete
existence. It then is, essentially--it begins to be, though it may