"Sure,” I said, “nobody pours new wine into old wineskins, because they will burst, but new wineskins must be used for new wine.”
“And you know what this means?”
“I do,” I said, “this was Jesus metaphor for the new teaching, which he brought to us as an upgrade of Old Testament.”
“What do you mean?' And so he showed me what he had meant.
We found the nearest copy of King James and Sure enough, there were no wineskins in the text, but bottles: in Luke, in Matthew, and in Mark 1.
“But a bottle makes no sense!” I said, “An old bottle would hold wine just as good as a new bottle. Unless it is champagne, but this is irrelevant.” (Champagne, as far as I know, is always bottled in new bottles due to risk of explosion.)
I’ve sidetracked here: bottle makes no sense indeed in the New Testament context. Except for one thing, if I was looking for a proof of Mandela Effect, I’ve got the closest one I could get. Mind that the claim is that the words had changed in the same printed copy of the book where earlier wineskin was printed. Then I saw that dude on YouTube, who just nailed it.
It is commonly known that the origin of the name “Mandela Effect” comes from Nelson Mandela, who died, and then appeared to be alive, and then, some years later, died again. Quite a few people had noticed this anomaly. It came like a little glitch in the chain of cause and effect, which knit the fabric of the so-called reality. It looked as if someone was gluing a torn picture, but had a slight mismatch in the lines, leaving a crease. Dead-alive-dead again, wineskin-bottle, etc. -- there are so many cases that you can find some new, just take a careful look (I did.) It's okay if as a result of it at least one person has gotten an extra time to live, but what if there was an opposite change as well'?
If not Nelson, Mandela is still a good name for this effect, considering that the word itself, Mandela, means a map-model-symbol of spiritual universe in both Buddhist and Native-American cultures. And, yes, it is the same word! I used the latter in The Indian Gift as a so-called Widow’s Mandela, a round object with magical powers, which accidentally gets into possession of the main character, Jack Korman. So, in these terms, the Mandela Effect would be a slight shift in the grains of sand, or sag in the Strings. It is all in the name. So is it a coincidence that a man with a name which means “universe” became an eponym to a universal
effect? I don't think so.
1. See it for yourself. Luke 5:37; Matthew 9:17 and Mark 2:22.
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