Tear-bottles were small urns of glass or pottery, made to contain the tears of mourners at funerals, and placed in the sepulchres at Rome and in Palestine. John Wesley’s Bible old English word for headdress.In some ancient tombs they are found in great numbers. Commentary from the 1599 edition of the Geneva Bible. Jamieson-Fausset-Brown Commentary Critical and Explanatory on the Whole Bible. It was an ornamental headdress worn on festive occasions, ( Ezekiel Ezekiel ) and perhaps, as some suppose, also an ornament for the neck worn by both women, ( Isaiah ) and men, and even on the necks of camels.Here is a link to Smith’s Bible Dictionary, which has been used by students of the Bible since its introduction in the 1860’s.Just look up the word that supposedly got changed, and it will show you that it has always been in the King James.Many great theologians have written whole Bible commentaries based on the King James Bible.You can reference their comments that were written from the 16th-19th centuries, which include the words, proving they have not changed.( Psalms 56:8 ) refers to this custom.–ED.)Albert Barnes’ Notes on the New and Old Testaments. ( Judges Judges )Jesus saith unto them, Did ye never read in the scriptures, The stone which the builders rejected, the same is become the head of the corner: this is the Lord’s doing, and it is marvellous in our eyes? Peter had just provided another way to say it, as he had already said ‘corner stone’ in the previous verse.They proclaim that Luke -35 said ‘two people’ would be in the same bed, not two men.
It seems that the Mandela Effect only effects people who see the information on Facebook and You Tube, because the rest of the world has not noticed.I will provide some proofs below, but here is how you can prove that the words have not been changed in the King James Bible.The great leathern bottles are made of the skin of a he-goat, and the small ones, that serve instead of a bottle of water on the road, are made of a kids skin.The effect of external heat upon a skin bottle is indicated in ( Psalms 1 ) “a bottle in the smoke,” and of expansion produced by fermentation in ( Matthew ) “new wine in old bottles.” Vessels of metal, earthen or glassware for liquids were in use among the Greeks, Egyptians, Etruscans and Assyrians, and also no doubt among the Jews, especially in later times.
Thus ( Jeremiah 19:1 ) “a potters earthen bottle.” (Bottles were made by the ancient Egyptians of alabaster, gold, ivory and stone.
They were of most exquisite workmanship and elegant forms.