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Today's Stichomancy for Coco Chanel

The first excerpt represents the past or something you must release, and is drawn from Through the Looking-Glass by Lewis Carroll:

and began eagerly lapping up the gravy, `just like pigs in a trough!' thought Alice.

`You ought to return thanks in a neat speech,' the Red Queen said, frowning at Alice as she spoke.

`We must support you, you know,' the White Queen whispered, as Alice got up to do it, very obediently, but a little frightened.

`Thank you very much,' she whispered in reply, `but I can do quite well without.'

`That wouldn't be at all the thing,' the Red Queen said very decidedly: so Alice tried to submit to it with a good grace.

(`And they DID push so!' she said afterwards, when she was

Through the Looking-Glass
The second excerpt represents the present or the deciding factor of the moment, and is drawn from House of Mirth by Edith Wharton:

curtained with folds of old damask; but in the pause before the parting of the folds there was little thought of what they might reveal, for every woman who had accepted Mrs. Bry's invitation was engaged in trying to find out how many of her friends had done the same.

Gerty Farish, seated next to Selden, was lost in that indiscriminate and uncritical enjoyment so irritating to Miss Bart's finer perceptions. It may be that Selden's nearness had something to do with the quality of his cousin's pleasure; but Miss Farish was so little accustomed to refer her enjoyment of such scenes to her own share in them, that she was merely

The third excerpt represents the future or something you must embrace, and is drawn from Dream Life and Real Life by Olive Schreiner:

it no more on the wide plain.

Her heart swelled, larger, larger, larger: she uttered a low cry; and without waiting, pausing, thinking, she followed on its track. Away, away, away! "I--I also!" she said, "I--I also!"

When at last her legs began to tremble under her, and she stopped to breathe, the house was a speck behind her. She dropped on the earth, and held her panting sides.

She began to think now.

If she stayed on the plain they would trace her footsteps in the morning and catch her; but if she waded in the water in the bed of the river they would not be able to find her footmarks; and she would hide, there where