something that gives eternal life, something that gives spiritual invigoration; whisky, brandy
Water of Life
The Book of Dzyan says that light is cold flame, flame is fire, and fire produces heat, which yields the water of life in the great mother; Blavatsky explained that all these are, on our plane, the progeny of electricity -- which is perhaps the most important physical manifestation of the cosmic jiva or life, emanating from fohat, or vice versa.
Also a synonym for Chaos, the great cosmic deep, as in the opening verses of Genesis, when the soul of the 'Elohim or hierarchy of dhyani-chohans moved through and over the waters.
Again, in myth and folktales, a magic liquid that cures all illnesses, brings the dead to life, or gives immortality. For example, in the Babylonian myth of Ishtar and Tammuz, the goddess descends to the underworld seeking the water of life to restore Tammuz to life. See also
Water of Life
may refer to:
- The Fountain of Youth
- The Water of Life (Christianity), referred to in the Book of Revelation 22:1.
- The Water of Life (German fairy tale), a German fairy tale collected by the Brothers Grimm (1823)
- The Water of Life (Spanish fairy tale), a Spanish fairy tale collected by D. Francisco de S. Maspous y Labros, in Cuentos Populars Catalans (1885)
- Water of Life (Dune), a fictional drug in Frank Herbert's Dune novels
- The Bold Knight, the Apples of Youth, and the Water of Life, Russian fairy tale (1862)
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an "illuminating" poison (see Reverend Mother
). Specifically, that liquid exhalation of a sandworm (see Shai-hulud
) produced at the moment of its death from drowning which is changed within the body of a Reverend Mother to become the narcotic used in the sietch tau orgy. An "awareness spectrum" narcotic.
The whisky result of the distillate made from the elements of cereals, water and yeast.
The quality of the water is very important, the natural elements of the water, in some zones, certainly have nice, good and mysterious effect on the flavor and smell of the final whisky.
Most distilleries have access to water that passes up through limestone and granite and comes from lakes (lochs), rivers, burns and wells, principally.
The terms "whisky or whiskey" derive from Gaelic meaning "Water of Life"
Translate the Inglés term water of life to other languages