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Today's Stichomancy for Denzel Washington

The first excerpt represents the past or something you must release, and is drawn from A Legend of Montrose by Walter Scott:

the royal forces? It was the same, I think, who imposed the Covenant upon the burgesses and colleges of Aberdeen, at the point of sword and pike."

"I understand your sneer, Sir Duncan," said Montrose, temperately; "and I can only add, that if sincere repentance can make amends for youthful error, and for yielding to the artful representation of ambitious hypocrites, I shall be pardoned for the crimes with which you taunt me. I will at least endeavour to deserve forgiveness, for I am here, with my sword in my hand, willing to spend the best blood of my body to make amends for my error; and mortal man can do no more."

The second excerpt represents the present or the deciding factor of the moment, and is drawn from Polity of Athenians and Lacedaemonians by Xenophon:

"Them." 4 (Clough, i. 235).

[2] Lit. "they are superior to their allies."

[3] Reading with Kirchhoff, {dia khreian . . . dia deos}.

[4] Or, "the army marching along the seaboard to the rescue."

[5] Or, "a variety of dialects."

[6] Or, "maintain somewhat more."

[7] Or, "have contracted a mixed style, bearing traces of Hellenic and foreign influence alike." See Mahaffy, "Hist. of Greek Lit." vol. ii. ch. x. p. 257 (1st ed.); cf. Walt Whitman, "Preface to" original edition of "Leaves of Grass," p. 29--"The English language befriends the grand American expression: it is brawny

The third excerpt represents the future or something you must embrace, and is drawn from Les Miserables by Victor Hugo:

like a fire beneath brushwood.

One of the men seated at the table, however, was a fishmonger who, before entering the public house of the Rue de Chaffaut, had been to stable his horse at Labarre's. It chanced that he had that very morning encountered this unprepossessing stranger on the road between Bras d'Asse and--I have forgotten the name. I think it was Escoublon. Now, when he met him, the man, who then seemed already extremely weary, had requested him to take him on his crupper; to which the fishmonger had made no reply except by redoubling his gait. This fishmonger had been a member half an hour previously of the group which surrounded Jacquin Labarre,


Les Miserables