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Today's Stichomancy for Ben Affleck

The first excerpt represents the past or something you must release, and is drawn from Long Odds by H. Rider Haggard:

been a reit bok of a peculiarly confiding nature to lay itself down with the lion, like the lamb of prophesy, but I suppose the reeds were thick, and that it kept a long way off.

"Well, I let the reit bok go, and it went like the wind, and kept my eyes fixed upon the reeds. The fire was burning like a furnace now; the flames crackling and roaring as they bit into the reeds, sending spouts of fire twenty feet and more into the air, and making the hot air dance above in a way that was perfectly dazzling. But the reeds were still half green, and created an enormous quantity of smoke, which came rolling towards me like a curtain, lying very low on account of the wind. Presently, above the crackling of the fire, I heard a startled


Long Odds
The second excerpt represents the present or the deciding factor of the moment, and is drawn from Richard III by William Shakespeare:

Welcome, my lord. I dance attendance here; I think the Duke will not be spoke withal.

Enter CATESBY

Now, Catesby, what says your lord to my request? CATESBY. He doth entreat your Grace, my noble lord, To visit him to-morrow or next day. He is within, with two right reverend fathers, Divinely bent to meditation; And in no worldly suits would he be mov'd, To draw him from his holy exercise. BUCKINGHAM. Return, good Catesby, to the gracious Duke;


Richard III
The third excerpt represents the future or something you must embrace, and is drawn from The Aspern Papers by Henry James:

"And in winter do you work at night?"

"I read a good deal, but I don't often write." She listened as if these details had a rare interest, and suddenly a temptation quite at variance with the prudence I had been teaching myself associated itself with her plain, mild face. Ah yes, she was safe and I could make her safer! It seemed to me from one moment to another that I could not wait longer--that I really must take a sounding. So I went on: "In general before I go to sleep--very often in bed (it's a bad habit, but I confess to it), I read some great poet. In nine cases out of ten it's a volume of Jeffrey Aspern."