|The first excerpt represents the past or something you must release, and is drawn from Resurrection by Leo Tolstoy:
sides, so that the senators will hardly come out again after
passing the resolution. But I will inform them."
"What do you mean?"
"I'll inform them; I'll inform them." And the usher again put
something down on his paper.
The Senators really meant to pronounce their decision concerning
the libel case, and then to finish the other business, Maslova's
case among it, over their tea and cigarettes, without leaving the
THE APPEAL DISMISSED.
|The second excerpt represents the present or the deciding factor of the moment, and is drawn from Secret Adversary by Agatha Christie:
curious movement of her shoulders, rather as a terrier shakes
"The adventures have begun," she murmured to herself. "What does
he want me to do, I wonder? There's something about you, Mr.
Whittington, that I don't like at all. But, on the other hand,
I'm not the least bit afraid of you. And as I've said before, and
shall doubtless say again, little Tuppence can look after
herself, thank you!"
And with a short, sharp nod of her head she walked briskly
onward. As a result of further meditations, however, she turned
aside from the direct route and entered a post office. There she
|The third excerpt represents the future or something you must embrace, and is drawn from Master and Man by Leo Tolstoy:
with him--either to bargain for the forest or to put
Mukhorty's breeching straight.
He asked his wife: 'Nikolaevna, hasn't he come yet?' 'No, he
hasn't,' she replied. He heard someone drive up to the front
steps. 'It must be him.' 'No, he's gone past.' 'Nikolaevna!
I say, Nikolaevna, isn't he here yet?' 'No.' He was still
lying on his bed and could not get up, but was always waiting.
And this waiting was uncanny and yet joyful. Then suddenly his
joy was completed. He whom he was expecting came; not Ivan
Matveich the police-officer, but someone else--yet it was he
whom he had been waiting for. He came and called him; and it
Master and Man