Many years ago, I read a story in Reader’s Digest by Isaac Bashevis Singer, published in the magazine probably in the 70s or early 80s. Now I am interested in reading the story in its original (undigested) form, but I haven’t been able to find it. The main character has been living in Heaven, but commits some offense that results in his being sentenced to a lifetime as a human on Earth as the punishment. The story implies that human existence is basically a penal colony for the Heavenly community, and ends with the main character exhibiting the same fear and uncertainty about being born into a human existence as most humans exhibit toward their own mortality. Does anyone know this story’s title (and what collection it appears in)?