|The first excerpt represents the past or something you must release, and is drawn from The Sportsman by Xenophon:
 Lit. "they must be benefited in their bodies generally by working
over such ground."
They should be taken out in summer till mid-day; in winter from
sunrise to sundown; in autumn any time except mid-day; and in spring
any time before evening. These times will hit the mean of
 Or, "You may count on a moderate temperature at these times."
The tracks of hares are long in winter owing to the length of night,
and short for the opposite reason during summer. In winter, however,
their scent does not lie in early morning, when the rime is on the
|The second excerpt represents the present or the deciding factor of the moment, and is drawn from An Historical Mystery by Honore de Balzac:
breakfast at one o'clock. After that meal, from three to half-past
five in the afternoon, they had returned to the forest. That was the
basis of each testimony; any variations were merely individual
circumstances. When the president asked the Messieurs de Simeuse why
they had ridden out so early, they both declared that wishing, since
their return, to buy back Gondreville and intending to make an offer
to Malin who had arrived the night before, they had gone out early
with their cousin and Michu to make certain examinations of the
property on which to base their offer. During that time the Messieurs
d'Hauteserre, their cousin, and Gothard had chased a wolf which was
reported in the forest by the peasantry. If the director of the jury
|The third excerpt represents the future or something you must embrace, and is drawn from 1984 by George Orwell:
between the washtub and the line, alternately gagging herself with clothes
pegs and breaking forth into lusty song. Julia had settled down on her
side and seemed to be already on the point of falling asleep. He reached
out for the book, which was lying on the floor, and sat up against the
'We must read it,' he said. 'You too. All members of the Brotherhood have
to read it.'
'You read it,' she said with her eyes shut. 'Read it aloud. That's the
best way. Then you can explain it to me as you go.'
The clock's hands said six, meaning eighteen. They had three or four hours
ahead of them. He propped the book against his knees and began reading: