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Today's Stichomancy for Christian Bale

The first excerpt represents the element of Air. It speaks of mental influences and the process of thought, and is drawn from Salome by Oscar Wilde:

C'etait le vent sans doute. C'est passe. Mais non, je l'entends encore. Ne l'entendez-vous pas? C'est tout e fait comme un battement d'ailes.

HERODIAS. Je vous dis qu'il n'y a rien. Vous etes malade. Rentrons

HERODE. Je ne suis pas malade. C'est votre fille qui est malade. Elle a l'air tres malade, votre fille. Jamais je ne l'ai vue si pale.

HERODIAS. Je vous ai dit de ne pas la regarder.

HERODE. Versez du vin. [On apporte du vin.] Salome, venez boire un peu de vin avec moi. J'ai un vin ici qui est exquis. C'est

The second excerpt represents the element of Fire. It speaks of emotional influences and base passions, and is drawn from Peter Pan by James M. Barrie:

sparrow had come.

The question now was how to get down the trees, or how to get his dogs down? He ran his greedy eyes over them, searching for the thinnest ones. They wriggled uncomfortably, for they knew he would not scruple [hesitate] to ram them down with poles.

In the meantime, what of the boys? We have seen them at the first clang of the weapons, turned as it were into stone figures, open-mouthed, all appealing with outstretched arms to Peter; and we return to them as their mouths close, and their arms fall to their sides. The pandemonium above has ceased almost as suddenly as it arose, passed like a fierce gust of wind; but they know


Peter Pan
The third excerpt represents the element of Water. It speaks of pure spiritual influences and feelings of love, and is drawn from The Pupil by Henry James:

"I dare say your father has his reasons,'' Pemberton replied, but too vaguely, as he was aware.

"For lying and cheating?"

"For saving and managing and turning his means to the best account. He has plenty to do with his money. You're an expensive family."

"Yes, I'm very expensive," Morgan concurred in a manner that made his preceptor burst out laughing.

"He's saving for YOU," said Pemberton. "They think of you in everything they do."

"He might, while he's about it, save a little - " The boy paused, and his friend waited to hear what. Then Morgan brought out oddly:

The fourth excerpt represents the element of Earth. It speaks of physical influences and the impact of the unseen on the visible world, and is drawn from Lucile by Owen Meredith:

On a fragment of stone, 'mid the wild weed and thistle, And read over again that perplexing epistle.

XI.

In re-reading that letter, there roll'd from his mind The raw mist of resentment which first made him blind To the pathos breath'd through it. Tears rose in his eyes, And a hope sweet and strange in his heart seem'd to rise. The truth which he saw not the first time he read That letter, he now saw--that each word betray'd The love which the writer had sought to conceal. His love was received not, he could not but feel,