In Jonah 4:9 he complains about the vine saying, "I am angry enough to die." Doesn't it make you want to say, "Good grief, Jonah. " God must have had a sense of humor not only to put up with but use Jonah for his glory and purposes. If you read it aloud to a group, it's difficult not to laugh.Proverbs says, "Like a gold ring in a pig's snout is a beautiful woman who shows no discretion." Doesn't that give you delight on the days you feel more piggish than beautiful?More generally, the natural rhythm of language depending on the position of stressed and unstressed syllables.
I had a roommate in college who quoted this to me, reminding me that not everyone wakes up cheery.
In fact, God is entirely pure and untainted, thus so is his humor.
Such a God inspired the author of Proverbs to write, "A happy heart makes the face cheerful" (), or seen from the opposite point of view in verse 30, "A cheerful look brings joy to the heart." Proverbs says, "Pleasant words are a honeycomb, sweet to the soul and healing to the bones." Aren't you glad?
In this sense, "the canon" denotes the entire body of literature traditionally thought to be suitable for admiration and study.
(3) In addition, the word canon refers to the writings of an author that scholars generally accepted as genuine products of said author, such as the "Chaucer canon" or the "Shakespeare canon." Chaucer's canon includes The Canterbury Tales, for instance, but it does not include the apocryphal work, "The Plowman's Tale," which has been mistakenly attributed to him in the past.