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Time and chance happen to them all

Time and chance happen to them all

Time and chance happeneth to them all

11 I returned to the sun and saw that— The race is not for the quick, nor the war for the strong, nor bread for the wise, nor riches for men of knowledge, nor favor for men of skill; but time and jchance happen to all. 12 For kman, too, is indifferent to the passing of time: Like fish trapped in a cruel net, or birds caught in a snare, men’s sons are snared in an evil time when it hits them unexpectedly.
11 I’ve seen something else under the sun: the race is not for the quick, nor the war for the strong; nor does food come to the wise, riches to the brilliant, or favor to the learned; but time and chance happen to all. 12 Additionally, no one knows when their time will arrive: People are captured by evil times that come suddenly, just like fish are caught in a cruel net or birds are caught in a snare.
11
I realized once more that under the sun, the race is not for the quick, nor the war for the powerful, nor bread for the wise, nor riches for the intelligent, nor favor for those with wisdom, but time and chance happen to all. 12 Because man is unaware of his own time. The children of man, like fish trapped in an evil net and birds caught in a snare, are snared at an evil moment, when it unexpectedly falls upon them.

Time and chance happeneth to them all (part 1)

In his reflections, he came to the conclusion that events in a man’s life are a result of time and chance. Simply put, what you make of life is decided by the times, seasons, and opportunities in your life, not by your ability, abilities, or qualification. It serves as a reminder that life is ruled by a higher power, which the wise man referred to as ‘Time and Chance.’ As Christians, we refer to that force as God, and the Apostle Paul affirmed this (So then it is not of him that willeth, nor of him that runneth, but of God that sheweth mercy).
Nothing happens in your life by chance; each occurrence is part of a larger sequence planned by time and chance and written by the Creator. As a believer, you must also take care of situations in your life by your prayers and confessions (Ephesians 5:16).
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Time and chance happeneth to them all

I returned, and saw under the sun, that the race is not to the swift, nor the battle to the strong, nor yet bread to the wise, nor yet riches to men of understanding, nor yet favour to men of skill; but time and chance happens to them all (Ecclesiastes 9:11 Ecclesiastes 9:11I returned, and saw under the sun, that the race is not to the swift, nor the battle to the strong, nor yet bread to the wise, nor yet riches to men

Time and chance happeneth to them all

(King James Version of the United States of America). Some people take this to mean that bad things happen for no apparent cause. Is that real, though?
Unfortunately, bad things do happen. But that would be totally out of character for the God who doesn’t forget a sparrow and tells us that “you are more valuable than many sparrows” (Luke 12:6-7). [6] Luke 12:6-7 Aren’t five sparrows sold for two farthings, and none of them goes unnoticed by God?
Consider the ramifications of something occurring for no apparent reason. It could mean one of two things: God was either uninterested or unconcerned. That’s akin to accusing God of being inept or apathetic.

Wowwww !! time and chance happeneth to them all

“I returned and saw under the sun that the race is not for the quick, nor the war for the powerful, nor bread for the wise, nor riches for men of understanding, nor favor for men of skill; but time and chance happen to them all” (Ecclesiastes 9:11 MKJV).
“I returned and saw under the sun that the race is not for the quick, nor the war for the strong; neither is bread for the wise, nor riches for the wise, nor favor for understanding men. They will all be influenced by time and events” (Ecclesiastes 9:11 LITV).
That verse is saying that nothing happens because of our power; everything happens because of God, with “chance” meaning “fate” or “all things are decided from above.” The tortoise and hare race in Aesop’s fable is an example, but not a good one. The story demonstrates that the slow can win a race on occasion, and that speed is not the only thing to consider. Whatever happens, Ecclesiastes says, is out of our control, even though we go through the motions.
Do you believe in fate? No, that is an attitude, despite the fact that descriptions do not always define it as such. I’m referring to wisdom, intelligence, and an appreciation of how things work. But, in response to one source’s definition of the term, I say, “Yes.”