reply to post by illuminatitanimulli
Yes, but is it the correct answer? There's also a priestly order which uses a jug of water as their symbol.
I always try other synonyms to the things I document if they don't make any sense to me. While I wrote "jug of water", I could have written that
as a "pitcher of water". Pitcher is perhaps the best way to describe such a jug used for this specific purpose, but I don't change my original
words in documents, plus at the time of the events, I did not believe in any religion either, so I was searching for a scientific explanation instead
of a reference found in religious books.). Science may show us reasons for things, but it does not reveal the meaning of things, it's very deceptive
Definition, pitcher = a large jug, usually rounded with a narrow neck and often of earthenware, used mainly for holding water.
A curious reference that I found (pitcher of water) is from Luke 22 in the New Testament:
Luke 22, KJV
10 And he said unto them, Behold, when ye are entered into the city, there shall a man meet you, bearing a pitcher of water; follow him into the house
where he entereth in.
11 And ye shall say unto the goodman of the house, The Master saith unto thee, Where is the guestchamber, where I shall eat the passover with my
12 And he shall shew you a large upper room furnished: there make ready.
13 And they went, and found as he had said unto them: and they made ready the passover.
This only raises more questions. An act of misdirection in the story perhaps? It seems strange, but even still, maybe not the correct answer.