2 Answers

  1. In my opinion, this phrase leads to a simple conclusion: live according to your conscience. Life always ends, but no one knows when death will overtake them. Therefore, do not spoil your soul and conscience, do not spoil the life of others. Try to do good and live with dignity. Well, Memento mori (remember about death) the ancients did not speak in order to be afraid of death every second, but in order for a person to pay attention to the main things in life, and not devote it to secondary things.

  2. The answer to this question depends on your religious and philosophical views. For some, death is a new stage, for others-getting rid of the suffering of this life. For someone else, something else.

    After all, we need fear in order to signal the danger that we can avoid. In general, to be afraid of the inevitable (and death is inevitable and with every second, with every breath you are closer to it) is not very reasonable, because in the end it does not lead to anything positive. You can, of course, spend your whole life avoiding death-sitting at home in a warm blanket, treating yourself with anti-microbial products, etc. But will it be a full life?

    Finally, I will quote the ancient philosopher Lucretius: “Where there is me, there is no death, where there is death, there is no me. So death is nothing to me.”

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