per(home) | ekey hawat>(next chapter>)| Print
1: heato iny zas tupradru
1: sushope xoto meryet isota ntek laru nexen
( take a wife while you are young)
2: vipwy sewt dooia xoto sa nit ntek
( that she make a son for you)
3: sewt qeniri meswet nit ntek isota ntek laru renepa
( she should birth for you while you are youthful)
4: fy shi ematy nis dooia meswat
( it be proper to make children)
5: nefrfer zas zio junmoru meswat laru hehen
( happy the man whose children are many)
6: ta shi sefsefyty hir hesbu iny tayfe metwet
( he be respected on account of his progeny)
7: tenha zas abtuwet iny tayek neter
( observe the feast of your god)
8: ohir wehoma fiwa otera
( and repeat its season)
9: neter shi denden kown fy shi wunatnef
( god be angry if it be neglected )

hab>(play)| redisa>(stop)
per(home) | ekey hawat>(next chapter>)

zas tuprade iny Ani 1:2
The Instructions of Ani

zas tuprade iny Ani.. The Instruction of Any, or Ani, is an Ancient Egyptian text written in the style of wisdom literature which is thought to have been composed in the Eighteenth Dynasty of the New Kingdom, with a surviving manuscript dated from the Twenty-First or Twenty-Second Dynasty.

The most substantial surviving manuscript is contained in the Papyrus Boulaq 4 held in the Cairo Museum, though only small fragments of the first pages remain. Fragments of the text are found in three other papyrus sections in the Musée Guimet, the Papyrus Chester Beatty V held in the British Museum, and in four ostraca from Deir el-Medina.