|The first excerpt represents the past or something you must release, and is drawn from Tarzan of the Apes by Edgar Rice Burroughs:
him a very material angel."
"There was nothing heavenly about his voice," said Jane
Porter, with a little shudder at recollection of the awful roar
which had followed the killing of the lioness.
"Nor did it precisely comport with my preconceived ideas
of the dignity of divine messengers," remarked Professor
Porter, "when the--ah--gentleman tied two highly respectable
and erudite scholars neck to neck and dragged them through
the jungle as though they had been cows."
Tarzan of the Apes
|The second excerpt represents the present or the deciding factor of the moment, and is drawn from The Mucker by Edgar Rice Burroughs:
open doorway, banged the door to behind them, and sped
across the barroom toward the street.
As Flannagan shot into their midst the men at the table
leaped to their feet and bolted for the doorway; but the
detective was up and after them so quickly that only two
succeeded in getting out of the room. One of these generously
slammed the door in the faces of his fellows, and there they
pulled and hauled at each other until Flannagan was among
In the pitch darkness he could recognize no one; but to be
on the safe side he hit out promiscuously until he had driven
|The third excerpt represents the future or something you must embrace, and is drawn from The Outlaw of Torn by Edgar Rice Burroughs:
time calling for help.
Bertrade backed to the door, commanding the old
woman to remain where she was, on pain of death, and
quickly dropped the mighty bars into place. Scarcely
had the last great bolt been slipped than Peter of
Colfax with a dozen servants and men-at-arms were
pounding loudly upon the outside.
"What's wrong within, Coll," cried the Baron.
"The wench has wrested my dagger from me and is
murdering me," shrieked the old woman.
"An' that I will truly do, Peter of Colfax," spoke
The Outlaw of Torn