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Today's Stichomancy for Barbara Streisand

The first excerpt represents the past or something you must release, and is drawn from Lesser Hippias by Plato:

of a forger. The parallelisms of the Greater Hippias with the other dialogues, and the allusion to the Lesser (where Hippias sketches the programme of his next lecture, and invites Socrates to attend and bring any friends with him who may be competent judges), are more than suspicious:-- they are of a very poor sort, such as we cannot suppose to have been due to Plato himself. The Greater Hippias more resembles the Euthydemus than any other dialogue; but is immeasurably inferior to it. The Lesser Hippias seems to have more merit than the Greater, and to be more Platonic in spirit. The character of Hippias is the same in both dialogues, but his vanity and boasting are even more exaggerated in the Greater Hippias. His art of memory is specially mentioned in both. He is an inferior type of

The second excerpt represents the present or the deciding factor of the moment, and is drawn from An Unsocial Socialist by George Bernard Shaw:

"You would not be here at all if I had not asked you."

"Just think how dull the house would be without me, Jane!"

"Indeed! It was not dull before you came. Gertrude always behaved like a lady, at least."

"I am sorry that her example was so utterly lost on you."

"I won't bear it," said Jane with a sob and a plunge upon the sofa that made the lustres of the chandeliers rattle. "I wouldn't have asked you if I had thought you could be so hateful. I will never ask you again."

"I will make Sir Charles divorce you for incompatibility of temper and marry me. Then I shall have the place to myself."

The third excerpt represents the future or something you must embrace, and is drawn from Far From the Madding Crowd by Thomas Hardy:

looks be concerned. But that's only the skin of the woman, and these dandy cattle be as-proud as a lucifer in their insides." "Ay -- so 'a do seem, Billy Smallbury -- so 'a do seem." This utterance was very shaky by nature, and more so by circumstance, the jolting of the waggon not being- without its effect upon the speaker's larynx. It came "from the man who held the reins. "She's a very vain feymell -- so 'tis said here and there." "Ah, now. If so be 'tis like that, I can't look her in

Far From the Madding Crowd