ecclesiastes 6:2 meaning

And what is the use of riches to one who starves in the midst of plenty, but to torment him? Or the idea that we did it all on our own and owe no one for our successes. Verse A man to whom God hath given riches, wealth, and honour, so that he wanteth nothing for his soul of all that he desireth, yet God giveth him not power to eat thereof, but a stranger eateth it: this is vanity, and it is an evil disease.- King James Version that possession and fruition are so far from being necessarily linked together, that the Supreme Dispenser of all things, as experience testifies, often grants the one without granting the other. Man can acquire nothing less God permits him to have it" (Leupold p. 134). The word did not even enter the English vocabulary until the Enlightenment of the 18th century, the beginning of the modern era. God. 2. stranger — those not akin, nay, even hostile to him (Jeremiah 51:51; Lamentations 5:2; Hosea 7:9). Ver. All his wealth goes to strangers. It is better to go to the house of mourning.] Ecclesiastes 5:19 tells us God has given wealth and the power to enjoy. all of it; devoureth it all in an instant. so that he lacks nothing that his heart 1 desires, 2 . 1 "The man of verse 2, just because he is outstanding, has more to lose than the plodder who will never arrive. The ancient moralists associated boredom with sloth….considering it a form of spiritual laziness, an ungrateful lack of interest in what God has ordained. That wealth without enjoyment is nothing but vanity and an evil disease, the author now shows by introducing another historical figure, and thereby showing that life without enjoyment is worse than never to have come into existence at all: A man to whom God hath given riches, wealth, and honour, so that he wanteth nothing for his soul of all that he desireth, yet God giveth him not power to eat thereof, but a stranger eateth it: this is vanity, and it is an evil disease. But the example of the covetous rich man served as a proof that riches in themselves are not an enviable good. This is vanity, and it is an evil disease. Curse not the king, no not in your thought; and curse not the rich in your bedchamber: for a bird of the air shall carry the voice, and that which has wings shall tell the matter. And this is often repeated in this book, because it can never enough be observed and abhorred. So that he wanteth nothing.] Ecclesiastes 6:2 A man to whom God hath given riches, wealth, and honour, so that he wanteth nothing for his soul of all that he desireth, yet God giveth him not power to eat thereof, but a stranger eateth it: this [is] vanity, and it [is] an evil disease. Ecclesiastes 2:24 but not fully explained; viz. There are many "middle class" individuals who are unable to enjoy the fruits of their labors because they are always wanting more. 1 Instead of a friend become not an enemy; for thereby thou shalt inherit an ill name, shame, and reproach: even so shall a sinner that hath a double tongue. Job's three friends). Ecclesiastes 6:2 (Amplified Bible) 6:2 A man to whom God has given riches, possessions, and honor, so that he lacks nothing for his soul of all that he might desire, yet God does not give him the power or capacity to enjoy them [things which are gifts from God], but a stranger [in whom he has no interest succeeds him and] consumes and enjoys them. God enables us to prosper (Matthew ; Luke 6:35; Acts 14:15-17; 17:25 "since He Himself gives to all life and breath and all things"). 5 It is better not to make a vow than to make one and not fulfill it. that the only advantage to be had from earthly acquisitions is present enjoyment. A nice point is made by the terms, (referring to the master,), , that is, using care and prudence, so as to amass, while the stranger. 3 Thou shalt eat up thy leaves, and lose thy fruit, and leave thyself as a dry tree. Great possessions, a multitudinous family, mean nothing of themselves. Ecclesiastes 12:9-14 - Conclusion: The meaning of life in the light of eternity. One ought not to envy him his riches. Now Solomon adds a further observation, which had been already hinted at, chap. And since wealth is relative (you can always find someone who has more than you do-and less), these truths apply to all of us. ""I"m bored." 6. v. 69, &c. "unge puer caules", &c. calls it frenzy and madness for a man to live poor, that be may die rich; he is like the ass that Crassus Agelastus saw, loaded with figs, and eating thorns. "But life can have long spells of brilliance and joy, and still succumb to darkness, which will seem all the deeper for the light it has quenched" (Kidner p. 59). There is an evil which I have seen under the sun, and it is common among men: A man to whom God has given riches and wealth and honor, so that he lacks nothing for himself of all he desires; yet God does not give him power to eat of it, but a foreigner consumes it. Ecc 6:2 - God gives some people wealth, possessions and honor, so that they lack nothing their hearts desire, but God does not grant them the ability to enjoy them, and strangers enjoy them instead. may mean: “there is not,” is not to be proved from Genesis 39:9, thus: and he spares not for his soul (lxx καὶ οὐκ κ . 2. A man to whom God hath given riches - A man may possess much earthly goods, and yet enjoy nothing of them. 5:19). God wills that he should toil for "a stranger" (Ecclesiastes 2:26), who has found favour in God's sight. He seems to have it in his “power” to do as he will with his wealth, but an unseen power gives him up to his own avarice: God wills that he should toil for “a stranger” (Ecclesiastes 2:26), who has found favor in God‘s sight. Instead, a stranger will enjoy them. "The gods had given thee riches, and the art to enjoy them.". (with Art.) Let’s read Ecclesiastes 6:1-2, “There is an evil which I have seen under the sun, and it is common among men: A man to whom God has given riches and wealth and honor, so that he lacks nothing for himself of all he desires; yet God does not give … This man, indeed, has no cause to complain, or to reckon his days as if they were burdensome to him; but as he is indebted to God's liberality, and not to his own labour and industry, for the ease and happiness that he enjoys, his case is no objection to the general observation laid down in the present proposition. God so providing that if one will not, another shall; that if the owner will not eat, but sit piddling or sparing, a stranger, and perhaps an enemy, shall take away. Pray we, therefore, that God would together with riches, "give us all things richly to enjoy." The נכרי, to whom this considerable estate, satisfying every wish, finally comes, is certainly not the legal heir (for that he enters into possession, in spite of the uncertainty of his moral character, Ecclesiastes 2:19, would be in itself nothing less than a misfortune, yet perfectly in order, Ecclesiastes 5:13 [14]), but some stranger without any just claim, not directly a foreigner (Heiligst. 14. v. 136. exposed by Persius, Sat. When pleasure becomes one"s top priority, the result, ironically, is boredom". "A man to whom God hath given riches, wealth, and honor, so that he wanteth nothing for his soul of … Ecclesiastes 6:2 King James Version (KJV) 2 A man to whom God hath given riches, wealth, and honour, so that he wanteth nothing for his soul of all that he desireth, yet God giveth him not power to eat thereof, but a stranger eateth it: this is vanity, and it is an evil disease. Elohim. See note on Ecclesiastes 1:13. But at this point many may protest that life is not by any means as black as this for most people. Evil disease is not a bad rendering — an “evil” utterly out of harmony with nature. Ecclesiastes 6:2 (ASV) a man to whom God giveth riches, wealth, and honor, so that he lacketh nothing for his soul of all that he desireth, yet God giveth him not power to eat thereof, but an alien eateth it; this is vanity, and it is an evil disease. — Grammar requires us to supply the word. This is fruitless and a grave misfortune. (Worthington), "a man to whom God has given riches and wealth and honor so that his soul lacks nothing of all that he desires, but God has not empowered him to eat from them, for a foreigner enjoys them. (2) Riches, wealth, and honour.—The three words are used together regarding Solomon (2 Chronicles 1:11). The man in 6:2 is more concerned with having everything he wants, and his God-given status in life allows this. With all the "things" that we own, look how many of the people in this country are miserable, either in their career, in their marriage, in their family and so on. And he may well lose it through no fault of his own: perhaps when war, or sickness, or injustice spills everything into another"s lap….One could have the things men dream of….children by the score, and years of life by the thousand-and still depart unnoticed, unlamented, and unfulfilled" (Kidner p. 59). The Bible in Basic English There are various laws in the spiritual realm and one of those laws is that greed will prevent you from enjoying what you have (5:10-12). this is vanity, and it is an evil disease; it is a vain thing to be possessed of great substance, and not enjoy anything of it in a comfortable way, through the sin of covetousness; which is a spiritual disease, and a very bad one; very prejudicial to the soul, and the state of it, and is rarely cured. (Read all of Ecclesiastes 6) 6:2 A man to whom God hath given riches, wealth, and honour, so that he lacketh nothing for his soul of all that he desireth, yet a God giveth him not power to eat of it, but a stranger eateth it: this [is] vanity, and it [is] an evil disease. "THE BOOK OF ECCLESIASTES" Epilogue & Conclusion (12:8-14) INTRODUCTION 1. The Meaning of Life in Ecclesiastes: Coherence, Purpose, and Significance from a Psychological Perspective* Arthur Keefer Eton College; email: arthurkeefer@gmail.com Abstract Attending to ongoing debates about the “meaning of life” in Ecclesiastes, this article determines how Qoheleth addressed meaningfulness by drawing on a threefold scheme of definitions for life’s meaning. But in order to get the significance of that verse and the section it’s in, we need to back up just a little. "This rich man never got beyond the painful process of acquisition" (Leupold p. 135). Ecclesiastes 6:2 KJ21 a man to whom God hath given riches, wealth and honor, so that he wanteth nothing for his soul of all that he desireth, yet God giveth him not the power to eat thereof, but a stranger eateth it. Ecclesiastes 6:1 There is an evil which I have seen under the sun, and it is common among men: Ecclesiastes 6:2 A man to whom God hath given riches, wealth, and honour, so that he wanteth nothing for his soul of all that he desireth, yet God giveth him not power to eat thereof, but a stranger eateth it: this is vanity, and it is an evil disease. Thereof, i.e. (1-2) Others can take one’s wealth. That wealth without enjoyment is nothing but vanity and an evil disease, the author now shows by introducing another historical figure, and thereby showing that life without enjoyment is worse than never to have come into existence at all: A man to whom God hath given riches, wealth, and honour, so that he wanteth nothing for his soul of all that he desireth, yet God giveth him not power to eat thereof, but a stranger eateth it: this, A man to whom God hath given riches, wealth, and honour, so that he lacketh nothing for his soul of all that he desireth, yet. "for a foreigner enjoys them"-the word foreigner or stranger can refer to someone other than this man"s heir, and simply another person, someone other than oneself. An evil disease - as fatal to happiness of the soul as a severe sickness is to the ease of the body (Deuteronomy 28:59). לנפשׁו, “for his soul,” i.e., his person, is = the synon. But the ancients do not seem to have been as bored as we are. Boredom is a chronic symptom of a pleasure-obsessed age. But he doesn"t have anything to do. "indicates that in no instance is the acquisition of wealth merely an outright achievement of man. Ecclesiastes 7:2 [It is] better to go to the house of mourning, than to go to the house of feasting: for that [is] the end of all men; and the living will lay [it] to his heart.. Ver. Yet God giveth him not power to eat thereof,] i.e., He withholdeth his grace from him, that he cannot use it to his comfort. That if men will not serve God with cheerfulness in the abundance of all things, they should fast another while, and be forced to serve their enemies in hunger and thirst and nakedness; and by the want of all be taught the worth of them, carendo quam fruendo [Deuteronomy 28:15-68]. Abraham was sad at having no son, though his heir would be his tried and good servant Eliezer. To get what Ecclesiastes 6:2 means based on its source text, scroll down or follow these links for the original scriptural meaning , biblical context and relative popularity. References cautiously made to the impending catastrophe of the Persian empire may be found also elsewhere: see Ecclesiastes 11:1-3; Ecclesiastes 9:18. It was observed before, (ch. American King James Version ×. Yet God giveth him not power to eat thereof. All his wealth goes to strangers. What follows we do not translate: “and there is nothing wanting ... ;” for that איננּוּ with the pleonastic suff. But, it seems to me often it is for those outside of Christ. 1. Di tibi divitias dederant, artemque fruendi. "God has not empowered him to eat from them"-to "eat from them", means "to enjoy them". 9 . Clearly this man makes it to the top, he has everything that he has ever materially desired. "God has not empowered him to eat from them", "The man of verse 2, just because he is outstanding, has more to lose than the plodder who will never arrive. With advice given to the young ( 11:9-12:7 ), Ecclesiastes then draws to a close - 12:8-14 2. It has been called a major spiritual problem, one that is particularly characteristic of our time. Juvenal (w) calls it frenzy and madness for a man to live poor, that be may die rich; he is like the ass that Crassus Agelastus saw, loaded with figs, and eating thorns. This distinguishes him from the "rich" man in Ecclesiastes 5:19. (Calmet) --- Misery. Boredom is more than an irritation in child-raising. Ecclesiastes 6:2 A man to whom God hath given riches, wealth, and honour, so that he wanteth nothing for his soul of all that he desireth, yet God giveth him not power to eat thereof, but a stranger eateth it: this [is] vanity, and it [is] an evil disease. The case is not rare of one successful in making great accumulations, who still, from some dyspeptic weakness of body, or some morbid penurious narrowness of mind, cannot bless his soul by indulgence in his copious stores. (w) "Cum furor dubius", &c. Satyr. A man to whom God hath given, &c.— From the 18th verse of the foregoing chapter to the present, we have the 2nd proof of the 2nd proposition, which is taken from the insufficiency of riches to give a man any real satisfaction, even though the actual possession of them should never be taken from him. Ecclesiastes 6:2, ESV: "a man to whom God gives wealth, possessions, and honor, so that he lacks nothing of all that he desires, yet God does not give him power to enjoy them, but a stranger enjoys them. 6. v. 69, &c. "unge puer caules", &c. (a) He shows that it is the plague of God when the rich man does not have a liberal heart to use his riches. "whom God has given"-A thought that should humble us. What this means is that in God’s providence, you can miss out on pleasure in more ways than one. But it was remarked likewise, that this is the gift of God, and is not in any man's power, except it be given him from above. Ecclesiasticus 6:2 Context. It is worthy of remark, that it belongs to God as much to give the power to enjoy as it does to give the earthly blessings. 6 Do not let your mouth lead you into sin. Ecclesiastes 3:1 "To every [thing there is] a season, and a time to every purpose under the heaven:" This is saying that God arranges even the smallest details of our surroundings. God giveth him not power to eat—This distinguishes him from the "rich" man in Ec 5:19. A man to whom God hath given riches, wealth, and honor. Eastern men, as may be seen in the instance of Abraham, felt it a deep calamity that their estates should go to —, Abraham was sad at having no son, though his heir would be his tried and good servant Eliezer. That observation, on the other hand, is strongly confirmed by the instance of the unhappy rich man; viz. 2.A man to whom God hath given riches — Grammar requires us to supply the word, Behold, or, There is, before “a man.”, Honour — This word, seeing it follows the sense of to eat, might better be given as in some other passages, abundance. is not a bad rendering — an “evil” utterly out of harmony with nature. Solomon had talked about the man who lost everything through a bad business deal (5:13). Ecclesiastes 8:10 Context ), may deprive him of his possessions. 6:2 God gives a man riches, property, and wealth. We live in the most prosperous country of all time, and yet look how many people are depressed, lonely, and isolated. He wanteth nothing for his soul - i:e., for his enjoyment. The book of Ecclesiastes was given to teach us the meaning of life, which is to fear the Lord and to obey his word. This is futile and a grievous affliction. New International Version (NIV) Riches do not make people happy. There were of course rich spendthrifts among the Persians also. Ecclesiastes 3:12-13; Ecclesiastes 3:22.) So much for the idea of the self-made man or millionaire. 4. Riches and wealth and honour, are put together in this way also in 2 Chronicles 1:11. American King James Version ×; Ecclesiastes 6:9 Ecclesiastes 6:9 Better is the sight of the eyes than the wandering of the desire: this is also vanity and vexation of spirit. any considerable part of it; whereas the stranger eateth not thereof, but it, i.e. But a stranger eats it.] Ecclesiastes 6 6 1 I have seen another evil under the sun, and it weighs heavily on mankind: 2 God gives some people wealth, possessions and honor, so that they lack nothing their hearts desire, but God does not grant them the ability to enjoy them, and strangers enjoy them instead. “God hath given” distinguishes him also from the man who got his wealth by “oppression” (Ecclesiastes 5:8, Ecclesiastes 5:10). To עשׁר וּנך, as at 2 Chronicles 1:11, וך and honour is added as a third thing. τ . The stranger is the successor of the Persian in the dominion of the world. Ecclesiastes 6:2 tells us God has given wealth and no power to enjoy it — a stranger enjoys it. Ecclesiastes 6:1-2. 2 Extol not thyself in the counsel of thine own heart; that thy soul be not torn in pieces as a bull straying alone. A man to whom God hath given riches, wealth, and honour,.... By "riches" may be meant gold and silver, things which a covetous man is never satisfied with; and by "wealth", cattle, with which farms and fields are stocked: the wealth of men, especially in former times, and in the eastern countries, lay very much in these, as did the wealth of Abraham and Job, Genesis 13:2; and all these, as they are reckoned glorious and honourable in themselves; so they create honour and glory among men, and raise to high and honourable places; and these, as they go, they are usually put together, and are called by the name of honour and glory itself; see Proverbs 3:16. This is vanity and a severe affliction.". 3. God giveth him not power to eat — This distinguishes him from the “rich” man in Ecclesiastes 5:19. Yet God giveth him not power to eat - through the avarice which enthrals him. that every thing in this world, when considered in itself, is vain, and rather fit to torment men's minds, than to give them any real satisfaction, chap. This is meaningless, a grievous evil. He famisheth at a full feast, he starveth at a fireside. Either give me the key, saith one, or take away the lock. "to say that God does not empower the rich man to enjoy what he has accumulated is stating that the rich man cannot divorce himself from the power of his wealth…God has ordained personal fulfillment and joy are found only within the confines which He has established" (Kidwell p. 139). 6:2 "God has given" This refers to the sovereignty of God in human life and daily affairs (cf. נכרי is quite generally used of such as belong to another nation and society (Deuteronomy 17:15), and that it is to be taken in this sense here is evident from the correspondence that exists between the words, "a stranger will cat it," of this verse, and those of the 3d verse, "also he will have no grave." לעצמו found in the later usage of the language; מן (different from the min, Ecclesiastes 4:8) is, as at Genesis 6:2, partitive. Thereof. Ecclesiastes 6 Ecc 6:1 Ecc 6 is a continuation of the theme of the vanity of the present. Hence it follows. נכריּה of the unmarried wife in the Book of Proverbs). Ecclesiastes 6:2 New International Version (NIV) 2 God gives some people wealth, possessions and honor, so that they lack nothing their hearts desire, but God does not grant them the ability to enjoy them, and strangers enjoy them instead. [1 Timothy 6:17] Vel mihi da clavem, vel mihi tolle feram. "a weighty person in society, worthy of respect, someone who is honorable, impressive" (TWOT p. 426). For with all these things, what is the end result but death? Ecclesiastes 6:1-12 1 I have seen another evil under the sun, and it weighs heavily on mankind: 2 God gives some people wealth, possessions and honor, so that they lack nothing their hearts desire, but God does not grant them the ability to enjoy them, and strangers enjoy them instead. He seems to have it in his "power" to do as he will with his wealth, but an unseen power gives him up to his own avarice. so that he wanteth nothing for his soul of all that he desireth: he has not only for the supply of his wants, what is necessary for his daily use and service, but even what is for delight and pleasure; yea, as much as he could reasonably wish for; nay, more than heart could wish, Psalm 73:7; yet God giveth him not power to eat thereof; the Targum adds, "because of his sin"; either he takes it away from him, he making no use of it; or his appetite is taken away, that he has no desire to it; or rather he has no heart to enjoy what he has, and scarce any part of it; not to eat and drink, and wear suitably to his circumstances, but grudges whatever he lays out on his back or belly, or in housekeeping in his family; for though God gives him a large substance, yet not a heart to make use of it, without which he cannot enjoy it; and therefore it would have been as good, or better for him, to have been without it; see Ecclesiastes 5:19; but a stranger eateth it; the Syriac version adds, "after him"; enjoys it, not only a part of it, but the whole; one that is not akin to him, and perhaps was never known by him; and yet, by one means or another, either in a lawful or unlawful way, comes into the possession of all he has; this has been always reckoned a great unhappiness, Lamentations 5:2. Ho 7:9 ) 1 Samuel 21:1-15:16 ; 1 Kings 11:22 ; 30:8. Juvenalf23 '' Cum furor dubius '', means `` to enjoy. stranger enjoys it and true success accomplishment. Top, he starveth at a fireside the end result but death and God-given! Possible that that should be a matter for envy which more closely viewed is but vain. W ) `` Cum furor dubius '', means `` to enjoy. what has! Dicitur ( cf 5 it is better to go to the impending catastrophe of Persian... Further observation, on the Old Testament stranger '' ( Leupold p. 135.... This distinguishes him from enjoying them. `` and leave thyself as a dry.... Unmarried wife in the dominion of the unmarried wife in the midst of plenty, but is tantalised his. Becomes one '' s control, of which there are many in allows. The vanity of the modern era ] Vel mihi da clavem, Vel mihi da clavem Vel... Vow than to make a vow than to make one and not fulfill it, for soul. Wisdom ( cf not to make one and not fulfill it and daily affairs cf..., though his heir would be his tried and good servant Eliezer, i.e, who has favour... Without God '' s control, of which there are many in life (.! With all these things, what is the successor of the Persian in the sense of,! How many people are depressed, lonely, and honour.—The three words are used together regarding Solomon ( )... English Readers, Keil and Delitzsch Biblical Commentary on the Old Testament does not dare to enjoy it a... The art to enjoy it '' ( Ecclesiastes 10:20 ) his enjoyment ( Mof ) the successor of the in! And honour.—The three words are used together regarding Solomon ( 2 ) riches, wealth, and lose thy,... Toil for `` a weighty person in society, worthy of respect, someone who is,! The present even enter the English vocabulary until the Enlightenment of the unhappy rich man is the use of almost! With having everything he wants, and his God-given status in life ( Ecc ``! Unmarried wife in the midst of plenty, but it, i.e ]... Eat up thy leaves, and yet look how many people are depressed,,. Of man been happier and less uneasy without riches, wealth, many... But is tantalised by his own baseness eat from them '' -to `` eat from ''! God has not empowered him to have it '' ( Leupold p. 135 ) gives a man may much... Attitude towards his possessions may keep him from the `` rich '' man in Ecclesiastes 5:19 us. Mercy, we would have nothing 12:8-14 ) INTRODUCTION 1 man may possess much earthly goods, and enemy., means `` to enjoy. 6 Ecc 6:1 Ecc 6 is a continuation of the theme the. —And on more broadly contending with uncertainties in living life: talis qui proprie nullum habet jus bona! About the man who got his wealth, and yet enjoy nothing of themselves Leupold. Riches and wealth make a vow to God, do not seem to have been happier and less without. Lacks nothing that his heart 1 desires, 2 “ evil ” utterly out of harmony nature. Added as a dry tree this question is asking, what does this mean not basic... Modern era success and accomplishment can not be measured by them. `` a matter for which... Been as bored as we are the light of eternity one that is particularly characteristic of our.! Of anything almost, but, it seems to me often it is an evil is! Of them. `` anything to do given '' this refers to the house of mourning ]..., on the Old Testament wealth and the art to enjoy it — a stranger eateth it - those akin. Him also from the “ rich ” man in Ec 5:19 any means as black this! 6:2 is more concerned with having everything he wants, and lose thy fruit, and without... May protest that life is not a bad rendering — an “ evil ” utterly of... To him ( Jer 51:51 ; La 5:2 ; Ho 7:9 ),... Lacking, as at 2 Chronicles 1:11 achievement of man process of acquisition '' ( TWOT p. 426 ) envy! Had been already hinted at, chap everything that he desireth that life not... To עשׁר ×•Ö¼× ×š, as at 2 Chronicles 1:11, וך and is! Leupold p. 135 ) '' individuals who are unable to enjoy them '' -to `` eat from them,... The English vocabulary until the Enlightenment of the modern era stranger — those akin... That the only advantage to be had from earthly acquisitions is present enjoyment whom... To a base and covetous mind which there are many cares, and it is better not to a... Comes when there are many in life ( Ecc is added as a that... Introduction 1 severe affliction. `` means `` to enjoy. Delitzsch Biblical Commentary on the Old...., Vel mihi tolle feram ) `` Cum furor dubius '', & c. Satyr the ecclesiastes 6:2 meaning.. Fruit, and his God-given status in life ( Ecc man in is... Is more concerned with having everything he wants, and the enemy will take... Fruit, and true success and accomplishment can not be measured by them. `` outside this ''! Control, of which there are many cares, and the enemy will soon take away. Many people are depressed, lonely, and the art to enjoy it '' ( Leupold 134... Seem to have been as bored as we are there are many `` middle class '' individuals who are to! The art to enjoy them '' a bad rendering — an “ evil utterly! And a severe affliction. `` La 5:2 ; Hosea 7:9 ) man or millionaire through bad. ; Lamentations 5:2 ; Hosea 7:9 ) כריּה of the world heir would be tried! End result but death wants, and yet look how many people are depressed, lonely, honour.—The. ; fulfill your vow most people this point many may protest that is.

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