|The first excerpt represents the past or something you must release, and is drawn from Before Adam by Jack London:
white gnomes in the conflagration.
The dried grass and underbrush caught fire, but we did
not notice it. Suddenly a great tree on the edge of
the open space burst into flames.
We looked at it with startled eyes. The heat of it
drove us back. Another tree caught, and another, and
then half a dozen. We were frightened. The monster
had broken loose. We crouched down in fear, while the
fire ate around the circle and hemmed us in. Into
Lop-Ear's eyes came the plaintive look that always
accompanied incomprehension, and I know that in my eyes
|The second excerpt represents the present or the deciding factor of the moment, and is drawn from Lady Chatterley's Lover by D. H. Lawrence:
dead. And when she thought of him, the old, old grudge against the
world rose up, but especially against the masters, that they had killed
him. They had not really killed him. Yet, to her, emotionally, they
had. And somewhere deep in herself because of it, she was a nihilist,
and really anarchic.
In her half-sleep, thoughts of her Ted and thoughts of Lady
Chatterley's unknown lover commingled, and then she felt she shared
with the other woman a great grudge against Sir Clifford and all he
stood for. At the same time she was playing piquet with him, and they
were gambling sixpences. And it was a source of satisfaction to be
playing piquet with a baronet, and even losing sixpences to him.
Lady Chatterley's Lover
|The third excerpt represents the future or something you must embrace, and is drawn from The Rig Veda:
4 Ye, O ye Gods, are verily our kinsmen as such be kind to
me who now
Let not your car come slowly to our worship: of kinsmen such
ne'er let us weary.
5 I singly have sinned many a sin against you, and ye chastised
a sire the gambler.
The Rig Veda