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Today's Stichomancy for Rebecca Romijn

The first excerpt represents the past or something you must release, and is drawn from Verses 1889-1896 by Rudyard Kipling:

~I~ didn't begin with askings. ~I~ took my job and I stuck; And I took the chances they wouldn't, an' now they're calling it luck. Lord, what boats I've handled -- rotten and leaky and old! Ran 'em, or -- opened the bilge-cock, precisely as I was told. Grub that 'ud bind you crazy, and crews that 'ud turn you grey, And a big fat lump of insurance to cover the risk on the way. The others they dursn't do it; they said they valued their life (They've served me since as skippers). ~I~ went, and I took my wife. Over the world I drove 'em, married at twenty-three, And your mother saving the money and making a man of me. ~I~ was content to be master, but she said there was better behind;


Verses 1889-1896
The second excerpt represents the present or the deciding factor of the moment, and is drawn from Chance by Joseph Conrad:

if I had had a helpful woman at my elbow, a dear, flattering acute, devoted woman . . . There are in life moments when one positively regrets not being married. No! I don't exaggerate. I have said-- moments, not years or even days. Moments. The farmer's wife obviously could not be asked to assist. She could not have been expected to possess the necessary insight and I doubt whether she would have known how to be flattering enough. She was being helpful in her own way, with an extraordinary black bonnet on her head, a good mile off by that time, trying to discover in the village shops a piece of eatable cake. The pluck of women! The optimism of the dear creatures!


Chance
The third excerpt represents the future or something you must embrace, and is drawn from Silas Marner by George Eliot:

having been strongly urged to it by the sages of Raveloe, as a practice "good for the fits"; and this advice was sanctioned by Dr. Kimble, on the ground that it was as well to try what could do no harm--a principle which was made to answer for a great deal of work in that gentleman's medical practice. Silas did not highly enjoy smoking, and often wondered how his neighbours could be so fond of it; but a humble sort of acquiescence in what was held to be good, had become a strong habit of that new self which had been developed in him since he had found Eppie on his hearth: it had been the only clew his bewildered mind could hold by in cherishing this young life that had been sent to him out of the darkness into which


Silas Marner