|The first excerpt represents the past or something you must release, and is drawn from In the Cage by Henry James:
heroine, she at last returned to the charge. "It's growing and
growing, and I see that I must really divide the work. One wants
an associate--of one's own kind, don't you know? You know the look
they want it all to have?--of having come, not from a florist, but
from one of themselves. Well, I'm sure YOU could give it--because
you ARE one. Then we SHOULD win. Therefore just come in with me."
"And leave the P.O.?"
"Let the P.O. simply bring you your letters. It would bring you
lots, you'd see: orders, after a bit, by the score." It was on
this, in due course, that the great advantage again came up: "One
seems to live again with one's own people." It had taken some
|The second excerpt represents the present or the deciding factor of the moment, and is drawn from From the Earth to the Moon by Jules Verne:
The boats were put to sea. J. T. Maston and his friends had
rushed into them! Excitement was at its height! Every heart
beat loudly while they advanced to the projectile. What did
it contain? Living or dead?
Living, yes! living, at least unless death had struck
Barbicane and his two friends since they had hoisted the flag.
Profound silence reigned on the boats. All were breathless.
Eyes no longer saw. One of the scuttles of the projectile was open.
Some pieces of glass remained in the frame, showing that it had
been broken. This scuttle was actually five feet above the water.
From the Earth to the Moon
|The third excerpt represents the future or something you must embrace, and is drawn from King Henry VI by William Shakespeare:
Why, so! then am I sure of victory.
Now, therefore, let us hence; and lose no hour
Till we meet Warwick with his foreign pow'r.
SCENE II. A Plain in Warwickshire
[Enter WARWICK and OXFORD with French and other Forces.]
Trust me, my lord, all hitherto goes well;
The common people by numbers swarm to us.
But see where Somerset and Clarence comes!--