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4: sawru iny xoto hemet inma iwa xoto derderi
1: sawru iny xoto hemet junmo shi xoto derderi
( beware of a woman who be a stranger)
2: wa nefrun muamo hur tadet odemit
( one not known in her town)
3: iri nefrun gegwey airi tadet khefte tat shemru xar
( do not stare at her when she goes by)
4: iri nefrun amo tadet tonisaifha
( do not know her fleshly)
5: xoto medwet mawo junmoru emeten shi oxamo
( a deep water whose course be unknown)
6: ginow shi xoto hemet rowty mytpune tadet hieneb
( such be a woman away from her husband)
7: twe piweto munefer sewt jedru ntek memenet
( I am beautiful she tells you daily)
8: khefte sewt ehtuk embia metrewaru
( when she has no witnesses)
9: sewt shi gerege nis esoxbex ntek
( she be ready to ensnare you)
10: xoto wor tonmitea tesesy khefte fy shi simotnef
( a great deadly crime when it be heard)

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zas tuprade iny Ani 4:5
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.