|The first excerpt represents the past or something you must release, and is drawn from Damaged Goods by Upton Sinclair:
"Ah, ah!" exclaimed the other. "That's fine, indeed! It was
about eighteen years ago that a project of that nature, worked
out by the Academy of Medicine, and approved by it UNANIMOUSLY,
was sent to the proper minister. We have not yet heard his
"You really believe," inquired Monsieur Loches, in some
bewilderment, "you believe that there are some measures--"
"Sir," broke in the doctor, "before we get though, you are going
to suggest some measures yourself. Let me tell you what happened
today. When I received your card I did not know that you were
the father-in-law of George Dupont. I say that you were a
|The second excerpt represents the present or the deciding factor of the moment, and is drawn from Caesar's Commentaries in Latin by Julius Caesar:
Rhenumque antiquitus traductos propter loci fertilitatem ibi consedisse
Gallosque qui ea loca incolerent expulisse, solosque esse qui, patrum
nostrorum memoria omni Gallia vexata, Teutonos Cimbrosque intra suos fines
ingredi prohibuerint; qua ex re fieri uti earum rerum memoria magnam sibi
auctoritatem Illagnosque spiritus in re militari sumerent. De numero
eorum omnia se habere explorata Remi dicebant, propterea quod
propinquitatibus adfinitatibus quo coniuncti quantam quisque multitudinem
in communi Belgarum concilio ad id bellum pollicitus sit cognoverint.
Plurimum inter eos Bellovacos et virtute et auctoritate et hominum numero
valere: hos posse conficere armata milia centum, pollicitos ex eo numero
electa milia LX totiusque belli imperium sibi postulare. Suessiones suos
|The third excerpt represents the future or something you must embrace, and is drawn from Thus Spake Zarathustra by Friedrich Nietzsche:
like a whale? Did their ear perhaps hearken yearningly-long for me IN
VAIN, and for my trumpet-notes and herald-calls?
--Ah! Ever are there but few of those whose hearts have persistent courage
and exuberance; and in such remaineth also the spirit patient. The rest,
however, are COWARDLY.
The rest: these are always the great majority, the common-place, the
superfluous, the far-too many--those all are cowardly!--
Him who is of my type, will also the experiences of my type meet on the
way: so that his first companions must be corpses and buffoons.
His second companions, however--they will call themselves his BELIEVERS,--
will be a living host, with much love, much folly, much unbearded
Thus Spake Zarathustra