|52 Week Bible Reading Plan|
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52 Week Bible Reading Plan
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- As snow in summer, and as rain in harvest, so honour beseemeth not a fool.
- As the sparrow for flitting about, as the swallow for flying, so a curse undeserved shall not come.
- A whip for the horse, a bridle for the ass, and a rod for the back of fools.
- Answer not a fool according to his folly, lest thou also be like unto him.
- Answer a fool according to his folly, lest he be wise in his own eyes.
- He that sendeth a message by the hand of a fool cutteth off [his own] feet, [and] drinketh damage.
- The legs of the lame hang loose; so is a proverb in the mouth of fools.
- As a bag of gems in a stoneheap, so is he that giveth honour to a fool.
- [As] a thorn goeth up into the hand of a drunkard, so is a proverb in the mouth of fools.
- A master roughly worketh every one: he both hireth the fool and hireth passers-by.
- As a dog turneth back to its vomit, [so] a fool repeateth his folly.
- Hast thou seen a man wise in his own eyes? There is more hope of a fool than of him.
- The sluggard saith, There is a fierce lion in the way; a lion is in the midst of the streets!
- [As] the door turneth upon its hinges, so the sluggard upon his bed.
- The sluggard burieth his hand in the dish: it wearieth him to bring it again to his mouth.
- A sluggard is wiser in his own eyes than seven [men] that answer discreetly.
- He that passing by vexeth himself with strife belonging not to him, is [like] one that taketh a dog by the ears.
- As a madman who casteth firebrands, arrows, and death,
- so is a man that deceiveth his neighbour, and saith, Am I not in sport?
- Where no wood is, the fire goeth out; and where there is no talebearer, the contention ceaseth.
- [As] coals for hot coals, and wood for fire, so is a contentious man to inflame strife.
- The words of a talebearer are as dainty morsels, and they go down into the innermost parts of the belly.
- Ardent lips, and a wicked heart, are [as] an earthen vessel overlaid with silver dross.
- He that hateth dissembleth with his lips, but he layeth up deceit within him:
- when his voice is gracious, believe him not, for there are seven abominations in his heart.
- Though [his] hatred is covered by dissimulation, his wickedness shall be made manifest in the congregation.
- Whoso diggeth a pit shall fall therein; and he that rolleth a stone, it shall return upon him.
- A lying tongue hateth those that are injured by it, and a flattering mouth worketh ruin.
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- Boast not thyself of to-morrow, for thou knowest not what a day will bring forth.
- Let another praise thee, and not thine own mouth; a stranger, and not thine own lips.
- A stone is heavy, and the sand weighty; but a fool's vexation is heavier than them both.
- Fury is cruel, and anger is outrageous; but who is able to stand before jealousy?
- Open rebuke is better than hidden love.
- Faithful are the wounds of a friend; but the kisses of an enemy are profuse.
- The full soul trampleth on a honeycomb; but to the hungry soul every bitter thing is sweet.
- As a bird that wandereth from her nest, so is a man that wandereth from his place.
- Ointment and perfume rejoice the heart; and the sweetness of one's friend is [the fruit] of hearty counsel.
- Thine own friend, and thy father's friend, forsake not; and go not into thy brother's house in the day of thy calamity: better is a neighbour that is near than a brother far off.
- Be wise, my son, and make my heart glad, that I may have wherewith to answer him that reproacheth me.
- A prudent [man] seeth the evil, [and] hideth himself; the simple pass on, [and] are punished.
- Take his garment that is become surety [for] another, and hold him in pledge for a strange woman.
- He that blesseth his friend with a loud voice, rising early in the morning, it shall be reckoned a curse to him.
- A continual dropping on a very rainy day and a contentious woman are alike:
- whosoever will restrain her restraineth the wind, and his right hand encountereth oil.
- Iron is sharpened by iron; so a man sharpeneth the countenance of his friend.
- Whoso keepeth the fig-tree shall eat the fruit thereof; and he that guardeth his master shall be honoured.
- As [in] water face [answereth] to face, so the heart of man to man.
- Sheol and destruction are insatiable; so the eyes of man are never satisfied.
- The fining-pot is for silver, and the furnace for gold; so let a man be to the mouth that praiseth him.
- If thou shouldest bray a fool in a mortar among wheat with a pestle, yet will not his folly depart from him.
- Be well acquainted with the appearance of thy flocks; look well to thy herds:
- for wealth is not for ever; and doth the crown [endure] from generation to generation?
- The hay is removed, and the tender grass sheweth itself, and herbs of the mountains are gathered in.
- The lambs are for thy clothing, and the goats are the price of a field;
- and there is goats' milk enough for thy food, for the food of thy household, and sustenance for thy maidens.
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