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Today's Stichomancy for Toni Braxton

The first excerpt represents the past or something you must release, and is drawn from Ivanhoe by Walter Scott:

his attendant monk, while he himself swept up with less ceremony, but perhaps with no less internal satisfaction, the golden chain, and bestowed it in a pouch lined with perfumed leather, which opened under his arm. ``And now, Sir Cedric,'' he said, ``my ears are chiming vespers with the strength of your good wine---permit us another pledge to the welfare of the Lady Rowena, and indulge us with liberty to pass to our repose.''

``By the rood of Bromholme,'' said the Saxon, ``you do but small credit to your fame, Sir Prior!


Ivanhoe
The second excerpt represents the present or the deciding factor of the moment, and is drawn from The Reef by Edith Wharton:

Madame de Chantelle.

She took up the thread of her mild chat and carried it on at the same pace as her knitting. Her conversation resembled the large loose-stranded web between her fingers: now and then she dropped a stitch, and went on regardless of the gap in the pattern.

Darrow listened with a lazy sense of well-being. In the mental lull of the after-dinner hour, with harmonious memories murmuring through his mind, and the soft tints and shadowy spaces of the fine old room charming his eyes to indolence, Madame de Chantelle's discourse seemed not out of

The third excerpt represents the future or something you must embrace, and is drawn from Fanny Herself by Edna Ferber:

scorched place where she had burned a hole when trying unwisely to lift a steaming kettle from the stove with the apron's corner, spoke to her with eloquent lips. That apron had become a vice with Fanny. She brooded over it as a mother broods over the shapeless, scuffled bit of leather that was a baby's shoe; as a woman, widowed, clings to a shabby, frayed old smoking jacket. More than once she had cried herself to sleep with the apron clasped tightly in her arms.

She got up from the floor now, with the apron in her hands, and went down the stairs, opened the door that led to the


Fanny Herself