|The first excerpt represents the past or something you must release, and is drawn from A Passion in the Desert by Honore de Balzac:
devoured asleep gave him, he was unable to cut the palm in pieces,
though he succeeded in cutting it down. At eventide the king of the
desert fell; the sound of its fall resounded far and wide, like a sigh
in the solitude; the soldier shuddered as though he had heard some
voice predicting woe.
But like an heir who does not long bewail a deceased relative, he tore
off from this beautiful tree the tall broad green leaves which are its
poetic adornment, and used them to mend the mat on which he was to
Fatigued by the heat and his work, he fell asleep under the red
curtains of his wet cave.
|The second excerpt represents the present or the deciding factor of the moment, and is drawn from Adam Bede by George Eliot:
Bible's God's word. But what does the Bible say? Why, it says as
God put his sperrit into the workman as built the tabernacle, to
make him do all the carved work and things as wanted a nice hand.
And this is my way o' looking at it: there's the sperrit o' God in
all things and all times--weekday as well as Sunday--and i' the
great works and inventions, and i' the figuring and the mechanics.
And God helps us with our headpieces and our hands as well as with
our souls; and if a man does bits o' jobs out o' working hours--
builds a oven for 's wife to save her from going to the bakehouse,
or scrats at his bit o' garden and makes two potatoes grow istead
o' one, he's doin' more good, and he's just as near to God, as if
|The third excerpt represents the future or something you must embrace, and is drawn from The Rig Veda:
Soma, Indra's juice, shone clear.
Indra, thou blewest the great Dragon from the air -. men must
that valorous deed.
21 The fairest courser of them all, who runneth on as 'twere
Which Indra and the Maruts gave, and Pakasthaman Kaurayan.
22 To me hath Pakasthaman given, a ruddy horse,good at the
The Rig Veda