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21: iri nefrun jebjeb hir xoto zio hur tayfe per
1: iri nefrun jebjeb hir xoto zio hur tayfe per
( do not intrude on a man in his house)
2: aqea khefte ntek hatek vimtawnef chiabsnef
( enter when you have been called)
3: ta kinzoi jhud ioiwu emi tayfe rooveth
( he may say welcome with his mouth)
4: resi fitjak ntek hur tayfe imwextru
( yet despise you in his thoughts)
5: wa doiru kawua nis wa junmo shi mesdinef
( one gives food to one who be hated)
6: rosofru nis wa junmo aqearu vidat
( supplies to one who enters uninvited)
7: iri nefrun apeed nis ehed tayek tykuki
( do not rush to attack your attacker)
8: auree tade nis zas neteru
( leave him to the consciousness of nature)
9: sumui tade memenet nis zas neteru
( report him daily to the consciousness of nature)
10: baka cunzto mi mona
( tomorrow being like today)
11: ohir ntek poibo potor pussete zas neteru iriru
( and you will see what the consciousness of nature does)
12: khefte neteru hedijru tade junmo hedijnef ntek
( when consciousness of nature injures him who injured you)

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zas tuprade iny Ani 21:3
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.