|The first excerpt represents the past or something you must release, and is drawn from Camille by Alexandre Dumas:
woman a glimmer of desire, giving promise of a very heaven for
one whom she should love. But those who had loved Marguerite were
not to be counted, nor those whom she had loved.
In this girl there was at once the virgin whom a mere nothing had
turned into a courtesan, and the courtesan whom a mere nothing
would have turned into the most loving and the purest of virgins.
Marguerite had still pride and independence, two sentiments
which, if they are wounded, can be the equivalent of a sense of
shame. I did not speak a word; my soul seemed to have passed into
my heart and my heart into my eyes.
"So," said she all at once, "it was you who came to inquire after
|The second excerpt represents the present or the deciding factor of the moment, and is drawn from Of The Nature of Things by Lucretius:
Unto least parts, then would she not avail
To reproduce from out them anything;
Because whate'er is not endowed with parts
Cannot possess those properties required
Of generative stuff- divers connections,
Weights, blows, encounters, motions, whereby things
Forevermore have being and go on.
CONFUTATION OF OTHER PHILOSOPHERS
And on such grounds it is that those who held
The stuff of things is fire, and out of fire
Alone the cosmic sum is formed, are seen
Of The Nature of Things
|The third excerpt represents the future or something you must embrace, and is drawn from The Dunwich Horror by H. P. Lovecraft:
he and his grandfather had done upstairs four years before. He
was living in one of the sheds, and Sawyer thought he seemed unusually
worried and tremulous. People generally suspected him of knowing
something about his mother disappearance, and very few ever approached
his neighbourhood now. His height had increased to more than seven
feet, and showed no signs of ceasing its development.
following winter brought an event no less strange than Wilbur's
first trip outside the Dunwich region. Correspondence with the
Widener Library at Harvard, the Bibliothèque Nationale in Paris,
The Dunwich Horror