[A leather-bound book with a triquetra imprinted on the cover; the words Truth, Nature, and Knowledge etched near each of the three points. Most of the writings are done in both Waelan and Common, transcribed side-by-side]
Three candles that illumine every darkness: truth, nature, and knowledge.
Three things which are not hidden: a straw in the shoe, an awl in a bag, and a harlot in a crowd.
Three keys that unlock thoughts: drunkenness, trustfulness, and love.
Three things that must be united before good can come of them: thinking well, speaking well, and acting well.
Three things not easy to trust: a drover's oath, a paramour's promises, and a hunter's word about his dog.
Three ways to know a person: by their discourse, their conduct, and their companions.
Three measuring-rods of every person: their dreams, their fears, and their unconcern.
Three things hard for any to do: cool the fire, dry the water, and please the Realms.
Three things necessary to one who enters an inn: a strong head, a tough stomach, and a heavy purse.
There are three things without which one is not whole: a mate, a home, and a craft.
Three things fitting for one when they are at home: their mate laying with them, their cushion in their chair, and their harp in tune.
Three unfailing remedies in every disease and sickness: nature, time, and patience.
Three things better as servants and worse as masters: labor, money, and kings.
Three things on which every person should reflect: whence they come, where they are, and whither they shall go.
Three things a person cannot conceal: great love, great hate, and great wealth.
Three kinds of knowledge : the nature of each thing, the cause of each thing, the influence of each thing.
There are three springs of knowledge: reason, phenomenon, and necessity.
There are three foundations of wisdom: discretion in learning, memory in retaining, and eloquence in telling.
Three followers of wisdom: imagination, purpose, and endeavor.
Three who it is wise not to believe: the stranger about their possessions, an old person praising the day that was of yore, and one who boasts of their wisdom.
The three foundations of happiness: contentment, hope, and belief.