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6: zas wa orewty
1: iri nefrun soxem zas wa orewty
( do not forget the one outside)
2: tayek sa poibo oiri nit ntek memitot
( your son will act for you likewise)
3: iri nefrun unai hur etnufto henqet
( do not indulge in drinking beer)
4: tome ntek eseser diewe suteper
( lest you utter evil speech)
5: ohir iri nefrun amo pussete ntek laru oito
( and do not know what you are saying)
6: kown ntek uxer ohir oqni tayek hawu
( if you fall and hurt your body)
7: uiwutut exurru rexntow xoto derte nis ntek
( none holds out a hand to you)
8: tayek ormontyru hur zas etnufto
( your companions in the drinking)
9: ahaa rhiriw oito
( stand up saying)
10: rexntow emi zas otaxi
( out with the drunk)
11: kown wa mairu nis wexa ntek ohir wefa emi ntek
( if one comes to wexa you and talk with you)
12: wa gemiru ntek wahoto hir zas satew
( one finds you lying on the ground)
13: uimo kown ntek oiwanef xoto nedes exayi
( as if you were a little child)

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zas tuprade iny Ani 6:8
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.