|The first excerpt represents the past or something you must release, and is drawn from Charmides and Other Poems by Oscar Wilde:
The New Remorse
He was a Grecian lad, who coming home
With pulpy figs and wine from Sicily
Stood at his galley's prow, and let the foam
Blow through his crisp brown curls unconsciously,
And holding wave and wind in boy's despite
Peered from his dripping seat across the wet and stormy night.
Till with the dawn he saw a burnished spear
Like a thin thread of gold against the sky,
|The second excerpt represents the present or the deciding factor of the moment, and is drawn from King James Bible:
the wilderness of mount Sina an angel of the Lord in a flame of fire in
ACT 7:31 When Moses saw it, he wondered at the sight: and as he drew
near to behold it, the voice of the LORD came unto him,
ACT 7:32 Saying, I am the God of thy fathers, the God of Abraham, and
the God of Isaac, and the God of Jacob. Then Moses trembled, and durst
ACT 7:33 Then said the Lord to him, Put off thy shoes from thy feet:
for the place where thou standest is holy ground.
ACT 7:34 I have seen, I have seen the affliction of my people which is
in Egypt, and I have heard their groaning, and am come down to deliver
King James Bible
|The third excerpt represents the future or something you must embrace, and is drawn from Sylvie and Bruno by Lewis Carroll:
"I've no doubt of it," Lady Muriel replied.
"There's nothing a well-regulated child hates so much as regularity.
I believe a really healthy boy would thoroughly enjoy Greek Grammar--
if only he might stand on his head to learn it! And your carpet-dinner
certainly spared you one feature of a picnic, which is to me its chief
"The chance of a shower?" I suggested.
"No, the chance--or rather the certainty of live things occurring in
combination with one's food! Spiders are my bugbear. Now my father has
no sympathy with that sentiment--have you, dear?" For the Earl had
Sylvie and Bruno