|The first excerpt represents the past or something you must release, and is drawn from The Communist Manifesto by Karl Marx:
bourgeoisie is unfit any longer to be the ruling class in
society, and to impose its conditions of existence upon society
as an over-riding law. It is unfit to rule because it is
incompetent to assure an existence to its slave within his
slavery, because it cannot help letting him sink into such a
state, that it has to feed him, instead of being fed by him.
Society can no longer live under this bourgeoisie, in other
words, its existence is no longer compatible with society.
The essential condition for the existence, and for the sway of
the bourgeois class, is the formation and augmentation of
capital; the condition for capital is wage-labour. Wage-labour
The Communist Manifesto
|The second excerpt represents the present or the deciding factor of the moment, and is drawn from Historical Lecturers and Essays by Charles Kingsley:
And he shall publish judgment to the nations.
He shall not cry aloud, nor clamour,
Nor cause his voice to be heard in the streets.
The bruised reed he shall not break,
And the smoking flax he shall not quench.
He shall publish justice, and establish it.
His force shall not be abated, nor broken,
Until he has firmly seated justice in the earth,
And the distant nations shall wait for his Law.
Thus saith the God, even Jehovah,
Who created the heavens, and stretched them out;
|The third excerpt represents the future or something you must embrace, and is drawn from A Legend of Montrose by Walter Scott:
kinsmen to the verge of the lake, and was transported on board of
a galley, from the deck of which he surveyed with more safety
than credit the scene which ensued.
Sir Duncan Campbell of Ardenvohr, notwithstanding the urgency of
the occasion, stood with his eyes riveted on the boat which bore
his Chieftain from the field of battle. There were feelings in
his bosom which could not be expressed; for the character of a
Chief was that of a father, and the heart of a clansman durst not
dwell upon his failings with critical severity as upon those of
other men. Argyle, too, harsh and severe to others, was generous
and liberal among his kinsmen, and the noble heart of, Ardenvohr