Two glass or metal (silver) jugs used during the This is the ritual that is the kernel of Mass, recalling what Jesus did the day before he died on the cross. On the evening of that day, Jesus celebrated the Jewish Passover with his disciples. After the meal, he took bread, broke it and gave it to his disciples, saying, "Take and eat. This is my body." Then he took the cup of wine, gave it to his disciples and said, "Drink from this. This is my blood." Then Jesus said, "Do this in remembrance of me." During the Eucharist, the priest repeats these words while breaking bread [in the form of a host] and holding up the chalice with wine. Through the connection between the broken bread and the "broken" Jesus on the cross, Jesus becomes tangibly present. At the same time, this event reminds us of the mission of every Christian: to be "broken bread" from which others can live.. One contains wine and the other water. During the preparation of the Eucharist all the wine is poured into the Gilded metal cup, usually on a base, which the priest uses for the wine during the Eucharist. and also a little water, a reference to the blood and water that flowed from the side wound of Jesus (Jn 19:34). The In the Roman Catholic Church, the priest is an unmarried man ordained as a priest by the bishop, which gives him the right to administer the six other sacraments: baptism, confirmation, confession, Eucharist, marriage, and the anointing of the sick. also uses the water for a symbolic washing of hands before the In the Roman Catholic Church, the moment when, during the Eucharist, the bread and wine are transformed into the body and blood of Jesus, the so-called transubstantiation, by the pronouncement of the sacramental words. and after The consumption of consecrated bread and wine. Usually this is limited to eating the consecrated host. and to rinse the chalice. The priest then drinks the water from the chalice and dries it with the A white linen cloth with which the priest dries the chalice after Communion..