|The first excerpt represents the past or something you must release, and is drawn from Elizabeth and her German Garden by Marie Annette Beauchamp:
all my visitors to see her."
"What do you want to see another interior for?" asked Irais.
"I can tell you what it is like; and if you went nobody would speak
to you, and if you were to ask questions, and began to take notes,
the good lady would stare at you in the frankest amazement,
and think Elizabeth had brought a young lunatic out for an airing.
Everybody is not as patient as Elizabeth," added Irais, anxious to pay
off old scores.
"I would do a great deal for you, Miss Minora," I said,
"but I can't do that."
"If we went," said Irais, "Elizabeth and I would
Elizabeth and her German Garden
|The second excerpt represents the present or the deciding factor of the moment, and is drawn from Call of Cthulhu by H. P. Lovecraft:
sun and air.
Johansen's voyage had begun just as he told it
to the vice-admiralty. The Emma, in ballast, had cleared Auckland
on February 20th, and had felt the full force of that earthquake-born
tempest which must have heaved up from the sea-bottom the horrors
that filled men's dreams. Once more under control, the ship was
making good progress when held up by the Alert on March 22nd,
and I could feel the mate's regret as he wrote of her bombardment
and sinking. Of the swarthy cult-fiends on the Alert he speaks
with significant horror. There was some peculiarly abominable
quality about them which made their destruction seem almost a
Call of Cthulhu
|The third excerpt represents the future or something you must embrace, and is drawn from Tom Sawyer, Detective by Mark Twain:
First we knowed, gabbling along that away, we was right at
the sycamores. The cold chills trickled down my back and I
wouldn't budge another step, for all Tom's persuading.
But he couldn't hold in; he'd GOT to see if the boots was
safe on that body yet. So he crope in--and the next minute
out he come again with his eyes bulging he was so excited,
"Huck, it's gone!"
I WAS astonished! I says:
"Tom, you don't mean it."
"It's gone, sure. There ain't a sign of it. The ground