free download PNG images :Cauldron

Large pot (or pot) is a large metal pot (kettle) used for cooking or boiling on an open fire, with a large mouth and often curved hanger.

The cauldron on fire in William Blake's illustration wrote his mythical Europe prophecy, which was first published in 1794. The print is currently in the collection of the Fitzwilliam Museum

Big pots are no longer used as cooking containers in developed countries. Although still used for practical purposes, in western culture, the more common connection is the use of pot in witchcraft - cliche? Shakespeare's plays Macbeth and other novels are widely spread. In novels, witches often prepare potions in large pots. In addition, according to Irish folklore, the pot is said to be the place where goblins store gold and treasure.

In some form of Wicca, combining some aspects of Celtic mythology, the cauldron is related to the goddess cerridwen. Welsh legend also tells of the great pot that is useful for fighting. In the second branch of Mabinogi, it's LR? The story of R's daughter, branwen. The power of speech. Doubt they have no soul. These fighters can return to the battlefield until they are killed again. In Wicca and other Protestant or pagan belief systems, the cauldron is still used in magic practice. Usually, large pots are made of cast iron, used to burn rosin on charcoal plates, make black salt (used for exorcism), mix herbs or burn petitions (words with power or desire on paper) for them. The big pot not only symbolizes the goddess, but also represents the womb (because it has something), on the altar it represents the earth, because it is a working tool. Big pots are often sold in new era or "metaphysical" stores, and may be engraved with symbols of power.

The Holy Grail in Arthurian legend is sometimes referred to as the "big pot", although the Holy Grail is traditionally regarded as a hand-held cup rather than the big pot usually represented by the word "big pot". This may be the result of the combination of the legend of the Holy Grail and the early myth of the Celtic magic cauldron.

Ding's common translation is often called the big pot. In Chinese history and culture, owning one or more ancient bells is often associated with the power and rule of the land. Therefore, Ding is often used as an implied symbol of power. The term "inquiry" is often used interchangeably with the search for power.