The following is from Tyndale's translation of Luke's Gospel: "And he said unto them: Ye may very well say unto me this proverb. Physician, heal thyself. Whatsoever we have heard done in Capernaum, do the same likewise in thine own country. And he said: Verily I say unto you: No prophet is accepted in his own country." Here we find two proverbs for the price of one. But throughout I have bolded the words in question.
The Roman Catholic Douay-Rheims Bible (NT first published 1582, but this from the Challoner Revision, c. 1749) has this as Luke, Chapter 4 Verses 23-24:
"23 And he said to them: Doubtless you will say to me this similitude: Physician, heal thyself: as great things as we have heard done in Capharnaum, do also here in thy own country. 24 And he said: Amen I say to you, that no prophet is accepted in his own country."
The Protestant King James 'Authorized' Version (1611) has this in the same place, as do a number of later revisions:
"23 And he said unto them: Ye will surely say unto me this proverb, Physician, heal thyself: whatsoever we have heard done in Capernaum, do also here in thy country. 24 And he said, Verily I say unto you, No prophet is accepted in his own country."
So you will see that William Tyndale was very influential with his translations. However Tyndale's work IS translation. Indeed it is at least a translation of a translation, because the original writer of Luke seems to have written in Greek, which was then translated by St Jerome in the fifth century into Latin (the Vulgate, which despite its name, was never made available to the common people) and then into English by Tyndale.
While the English words might be due to Tyndale, the idea is much older. Luke is said to have been a physician, so although he was apparently reporting what Jesus had said, perhaps referring to the casting out of a devil in Capernaum by Jesus ('get thee behind me, Satan'), there may be some degree of self-reference here. However, if it was truly a 'proverb' at that time, it would certainly not have been in English. Its origin, and original language, is almost certainly lost in prehistory.
Cole learning to fully heal
armies while they protect the country they also kill stem cell researching they help people heal but they are also killing an unborn baby
It is to show how rude teenagers can change. the lesson is that when you hurt someone you have to help them heal in order to forgive yourself. the lesson is also that you shouldn't blame other for your problems and when you're angry focus on the positive things in life.
Robert F. Kennedy may have said this in a speech somewhere at some time but if he did, he was quoting George Bernard Shaw. What Robert Kennedy may have meant by quoting Shaw is unknown to me. I can, however tell you what I think the phrase means, or at the very least what it means to me. The first part of this phrase; "Some men see things as they are and ask why..." can be taken two ways. First a scientist or philosopher will see things the way they are and ask why to better understand the mechanics of reality. The second inference is that men see the world they don't understand, feel victimized by the circumstances and ask in helplessness, why? In the full context of the quotation I would argue that the second interpretation is more harmonious with the full meaning of the phrase. The second part of this phrase; "...I dream things that never happened and ask why not?" Is a bold assertion that it is better to be cause over the way things are than it is to be the effect of them. Once only birds ruled the sky, now man rules the sky. We are more powerful, each and every one of us, than most of us give ourself credit of being. It was Goethe who said; "If you can imagine it, you can achieve it." _____ Senator Edward (Ted) Kennedy actually used this Shaw quote at the end of his eulogy to his brother Robert. In part, he said: My brother need not be idealized, or enlarged in death beyond what he was in life, to be remembered simply as a good and decent man, who saw wrong and tried to right it, saw suffering and tried to heal it, saw war and tried to stop it. Those of us who loved him and who take him to his rest today, pray that what he was to us and what he wished for others will some day come to pass for all the world. As he said many times, in many parts of this nation, to those he touched and who sought to touch him: "Some men see things as they are and say why. I dream things that never were and say why not." It was a fitting and moving tribute to the late Attorney General of the United States, who probably would have won the Democratic nomination in the Presidential race, but who, thanks to Sirhan Sirhan, left his brother Ted as the only brother of the three in politics. The assertion is that it is easier to see something that already exists and improve on it or at least modify it than it is to create something new and that the latter is nobler, perhaps more worthy of praise.
The movie tells the life story of Jose Rizal, the national hero of the Philippines. It covers his life from his childhood to his execution at the hands of the Spanish forces occupying the Philippines in the late 19th century. We are also thrown into the world of Rizal's novels. So we get a glimpse of how he viewed Filipino society under the Spanish heal. One note, this movie is not for the faint of heart. There are graphic depictions of violence and even torture. The opening few scenes depict some episodes from Rizal's novels. In one a Catholic priest rapes a Filipina. I guess I now know where the Mestizo (i.e., mixed blood) class came from in the Philippines. In the other scene a Catholic priest beats a child for alleged stealing. Strong stuff, and it made me wonder how the Catholic Church could possibly retain any power in the country, if this is what the national hero thought about it. The movie introduces us to the life of subjugation of the Filipino people under the rule of the Spanish friars. From the execution of three Filipino priests in 1872 for alleged subversion to the harsh and unequal treatment of Filipino students in the schools, this film is a stinging indictment of Spanish colonial rule in the Philippines. We see scenes both from Rizal's actual life but also from his imagination. As a young man, Jose is sent to study in Spain. This is a plan hatched by his brother Paciano. Jose will write and do everything in his power to bring to the attention of the world the abuses of Spanish power in the Philippines, while Paciano will protect the Rizal family at home and keep up the struggle against Spanish rule. Jose excels in his studies as a medical student at Madrid University and eventually earns a degree as an ophthalmic surgeon. Meantime, he becomes involved with a group of radical Filipino students who also seek to end the Spanish abuses in their country. This movie Jose Rizal is a great explanation of the Philippine tragic history. I didn't suffer the 3-hours-movie long. It shows nationalism and heroism in a nonviolent manner, though, there were instances that the characters speak in Spanish and it's hard to appreciate unless I will read the subtitles. I couldn't see that Cesar Montano and other characters were having difficulties in reciting their Spanish lines. The plot was full of twists and turns yet still not difficult to follow but it is so confusing to watch because there were too many flashbacks and you won't even know if it is still in flashback or not. Apparently, some scenes are brutal, and some scenes are unsuitable for young kids such as the bed scenes in the first part wherein the Spanish priest with the used of his power tried to rape the Filipino woman. The amusing surprise was the dedication of Cesar Montano to his role and matched with the good actor Jhong Hilario, played as his servant and a great actor Jaime Fabregas as Rizal's defense attorney, Lt. Taviel de Andrade, they made the story of Rizal's life easy to understand. Anyway, it is a very good movie with the combination of a professional movie director Marilou Diaz-Abaya and multi-awarded actor Cesar Montano with the help of other actors and actresses that made the movie more pleasurable. After watching this film documenting Rizal's life I couldn't help but to feel the sense of pride being him as the Philippine National Hero. I recommend this movie to people who would like to know more about Philippine history and to anybody especially Filipinos. It was an ideal blend of Philippine national hero's life and his two proud novels Noli Me Tangere and El Filibusterismo
"Cure yourself" It's fashioned after Jesus saying "Physician, heal thyself" from the Bible.
Medic - 1954 Physician Heal Thyself 1-23 was released on: USA: 11 April 1955
Mister Roberts - 1965 Physician Heal Thyself 1-3 was released on: USA: 1 October 1965
One Life to Live - 1968 Physician Heal Thyself 1-10507 was released on: USA: 21 August 2009
Chicago Hope - 1994 Physician Heal Thyself 4-24 was released on: USA: 13 May 1998 Germany: 24 March 1999
He'll have to stay off of his heel for awhile if wants it to heal quickly.
ER - 1994 Heal Thyself 15-7 is rated/received certificates of: Netherlands:12
Buck James - 1987 Heal Thyself 1-18 was released on: USA: 28 April 1988
Who's the Boss - 1984 Beautician Heal Thyself 6-24 was released on: USA: 10 April 1990 Belgium: 2011
Magnum P-I- - 1980 Heal Thyself 3-11 was released on: USA: 16 December 1982 Germany: 24 March 1991
Northern Exposure - 1990 Heal Thyself 5-8 was released on: USA: 15 November 1993 Hungary: 30 May 2008
Northern Exposure - 1990 Heal Thyself 5-8 is rated/received certificates of: Australia:PG (video rating) Canada:14A (video rating)