|The first excerpt represents the past or something you must release, and is drawn from The Lesson of the Master by Henry James:
be in. "I'll tell her - I'll tell her," said the old man; and then
he added quickly, gallantly: "You'll be giving us something new?
It's a long time, isn't it?" Now he remembered him right.
"Rather long. I'm very slow." Paul explained. "I met you at
Summersoft a long time ago."
"Oh yes - with Henry St. George. I remember very well. Before his
poor wife - " General Fancourt paused a moment, smiling a little
less. "I dare say you know."
"About Mrs. St. George's death? Certainly - I heard at the time."
"Oh no, I mean - I mean he's to be married."
"Ah I've not heard that!" But just as Paul was about to add "To
|The second excerpt represents the present or the deciding factor of the moment, and is drawn from A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur's Court by Mark Twain:
hundred and fifty in the shade, and at the same time
paralyzed expression of it down to gasped "Oh's"
and "Ah's," and mute upliftings of hands and eyes.
She fetched crockery -- new, and plenty of it; new
wooden goblets and other table furniture; and beer,
fish, chicken, a goose, eggs, roast beef, roast mutton,
a ham, a small roast pig, and a wealth of genuine white
wheaten bread. Take it by and large, that spread laid
everything far and away in the shade that ever that
crowd had seen before. And while they sat there just
simply stupefied with wonder and awe, I sort of waved
A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur's Court
|The third excerpt represents the future or something you must embrace, and is drawn from God The Invisible King by H. G. Wells:
Many people, whom one would class as rather liberal Christians of an
Arian or Arminian complexion, may find the larger part of this book
acceptable to them if they will read "the Christ God" where the
writer has written "God." They will then differ from him upon
little more than the question whether there is an essential identity
in aim and quality between the Christ God and the Veiled Being, who
answer to their Creator God. This the orthodox post Nicaean
Christians assert, and many pre-Nicaeans and many heretics (as the
Cathars) contradicted with its exact contrary. The Cathars,
Paulicians, Albigenses and so on held, with the Manichaeans, that