easy come easy go

easy come easy go

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although inna lillah ve inna ilayhi rajiun has a similar meaning to the holy word, however, untaxed income is not sacred, it has been used in a similar meaning..


proverb that makes you think why those who go to this habit do not come from haydan. we lose when we win unfairly, why don't we win back when we lose unfairly?


in fact, it must go to hu coming from hayy. it means that what comes from god goes to god. because the words hayy and hu are among the beautiful names of allah*. (bkz: 99 names of god)


the proverb of erkan ogur and ismail hakki demircioglu's relevance to the philosophy of mysticism is revealed by saying in the turquoise of the zahit tan acter in the album of anatolu besik. it is said: if we are ha, you are also ha, if you are hu, we are also hu, what comes from hayy goes. that is, we are all the reflection of god, that's why we are valuable as human beings, and if we have passed from the creator, we will return from the creator again. this judgment will make more sense when you look at the words of the whole song. also: (bkz: we love the created, sit down from the creator)


it used to be a word said at funerals, "who comes from god returns to god"... if we say it now, we will be beaten.


the word that i always deduced from haybe, that is, it goes to habits, that comes from free, and that i always say "if i'm going to take it, it comes from hay or hey". it turned out that there were much more philosophical meanings under it.*


hayy is the name of allah in the meaning of "the one who gives life", while hu means huve, that is, he. what comes from the living, the resurrected, goes to him. it means that the living universe that started with the big bang will go to that point.


the starting point is: "hay" means "armenian" in armenian. in the last periods of the ottoman empire, the neighborhood bullies, who took tribute from the armenians, who widely chose their handicrafts and tradesmen, were consuming this money in greek taverns on the same evening. in those days, taverns were also greek. "huyn" also means rum. thus, it was an example of easy money getting out of hand.