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Today's Stichomancy for Steven Spielberg

The first excerpt represents the past or something you must release, and is drawn from Menexenus by Plato:

wonder that a man who has received such an education should be a finished speaker; even the pupil of very inferior masters, say, for example, one who had learned music of Lamprus, and rhetoric of Antiphon the Rhamnusian, might make a figure if he were to praise the Athenians among the Athenians.

MENEXENUS: And what would you be able to say if you had to speak?

SOCRATES: Of my own wit, most likely nothing; but yesterday I heard Aspasia composing a funeral oration about these very dead. For she had been told, as you were saying, that the Athenians were going to choose a speaker, and she repeated to me the sort of speech which he should deliver, partly improvising and partly from previous thought, putting together fragments of the funeral oration which Pericles spoke, but which, as I

The second excerpt represents the present or the deciding factor of the moment, and is drawn from Cromwell by William Shakespeare:

NORFOLK. You may not stay. Lieutenant, take your charge.

CROMWELL. Well, well, my Lord, you second Gardiner's text. Norfolk, farewell; thy turn will be the next.

[Exit Cromwell and the Lieutenant.]

GARDINER. His guilty conscience makes him rave, my Lord.

NORFOLK. Aye, let him talk; his time is short enough.


The third excerpt represents the future or something you must embrace, and is drawn from Manon Lescaut by Abbe Prevost:

easily excited-- too impassioned--too faithful, and probably too indulgent to the desires and caprices, or, if you will, the faults of an adored mistress. These are my crimes; are they such as to reflect dishonour upon you? Come, my dear father,' said I tenderly, `show some pity for a son, who has never ceased to feel respect and affection for you--who has not renounced, as you say, all feelings of honour and of duty, and who is himself a thousand times more an object of pity than you imagine.' I could not help shedding a tear as I concluded this appeal.

"A father's heart is a chef-d'oeuvre of creation. There nature rules in undisturbed dominion, and regulates at will its most