Best Photos of the Day
Nashed Abel Halim, an Arab-Israeli archaeological digger, holds an old ceramic jar uncovered at an excavation site dating to the Roman period in the Israeli village of Reina, near the northern city of Nazareth, on August 10, 2017. Archeologists discovered thousands cores of mugs on a rare site where Jews used to produce tableware made of chalk-stone, believed to meet the requirements of purity according to Jewish beliefs. The site is located about three kilometers from the place where Jesus performed the miracle of turning into wine water contained in stone jars during the Cana wedding according to Christian tradition. MENAHEM KAHANA / AFP
Best Photos of the Day
A picture taken on August 10, 2017 shows two-thousand-year-old chalkstone cores, dating to the Roman period, uncovered at an excavation site in the Israeli village of Reina, near the northern city of Nazareth. Archeologists discovered thousands cores of mugs on a rare site where Jews used to produce tableware made of chalk-stone, believed to meet the requirements of purity according to Jewish beliefs. The site is located about three kilometers from the place where Jesus performed the miracle of turning into wine water contained in stone jars during the Cana wedding according to Christian tradition. MENAHEM KAHANA / AFP
Best Photos of the Day
Nashed Abel Halim, an Arab-Israeli archaeological digger, holds a chalkstone core uncovered at an excavation site dating to the Roman period in the Israeli village of Reina, near the northern city of Nazareth, on August 10, 2017. Archeologists discovered thousands cores of mugs on a rare site where Jews used to produce tableware made of chalk-stone, believed to meet the requirements of purity according to Jewish beliefs. The site is located about three kilometers from the place where Jesus performed the miracle of turning into wine water contained in stone jars during the Cana wedding according to Christian tradition. MENAHEM KAHANA / AFP
Best Photos of the Day
A picture taken on August 10, 2017 shows two-thousand-year-old chalkstone cores, dating to the Roman period, uncovered at an excavation site in the Israeli village of Reina, near the northern city of Nazareth. Archeologists discovered thousands cores of mugs on a rare site where Jews used to produce tableware made of chalk-stone, believed to meet the requirements of purity according to Jewish beliefs. The site is located about three kilometers from the place where Jesus performed the miracle of turning into wine water contained in stone jars during the Cana wedding according to Christian tradition. MENAHEM KAHANA / AFP
Best Photos of the Day
Archeologist at an excavation site dating to the Roman period hold chalkstone cores produced from the process of carving of mugs, in the Israeli village of Reina, near the northern city of Nazareth, on August 10, 2017. Archeologists discovered thousands cores of mugs on a rare site where Jews used to produce tableware made of chalk-stone, believed to meet the requirements of purity according to Jewish beliefs. The site is located about three kilometers from the place where Jesus performed the miracle of turning into wine water contained in stone jars during the Cana wedding according to Christian tradition. MENAHEM KAHANA / AFP
Best Photos of the Day
Yardena Alexander, an Israeli archeologist, shows chalkstone cores uncovered two-months prior at an excavation site dating to the Roman period in the Israeli village of Reina, near the northern city of Nazareth, on August 10, 2017. Archeologists discovered thousands cores of mugs on a rare site where Jews used to produce tableware made of chalk-stone, believed to meet the requirements of purity according to Jewish beliefs. The site is located about three kilometers from the place where Jesus performed the miracle of turning into wine water contained in stone jars during the Cana wedding according to Christian tradition. MENAHEM KAHANA / AFP
Best Photos of the Day
Yardena Alexander, an Israeli archeologist, inspects chalkstone cores and mugs uncovered two-months prior at an excavation site dating to the Roman period in the Israeli village of Reina, near the northern city of Nazareth, on August 10, 2017. Archeologists discovered thousands cores of mugs on a rare site where Jews used to produce tableware made of chalk-stone, believed to meet the requirements of purity according to Jewish beliefs. The site is located about three kilometers from the place where Jesus performed the miracle of turning into wine water contained in stone jars during the Cana wedding according to Christian tradition. MENAHEM KAHANA / AFP
Best Photos of the Day
Dr Yonatan Adler, director of excavations at a site dating to the Roman period, shows chalkstone mugs and cores uncovered two-months prior, in the Israeli village of Reina, near the northern city of Nazareth, on August 10, 2017. Archeologists discovered thousands cores of mugs on a rare site where Jews used to produce tableware made of chalk-stone, believed to meet the requirements of purity according to Jewish beliefs. The site is located about three kilometers from the place where Jesus performed the miracle of turning into wine water contained in stone jars during the Cana wedding according to Christian tradition. MENAHEM KAHANA / AFP
Best Photos of the Day
Dr Yonatan Adler, director of excavations at a site dating to the Roman period, shows chalkstone mugs and cores uncovered two-months prior, in the Israeli village of Reina, near the northern city of Nazareth, on August 10, 2017. Archeologists discovered thousands cores of mugs on a rare site where Jews used to produce tableware made of chalk-stone, believed to meet the requirements of purity according to Jewish beliefs. The site is located about three kilometers from the place where Jesus performed the miracle of turning into wine water contained in stone jars during the Cana wedding according to Christian tradition. MENAHEM KAHANA / AFP
Best Photos of the Day
Dr Yonatan Adler, director of excavations at a site dating to the Roman period, inspects chalkstone mugs and cores uncovered two-months prior, in the Israeli village of Reina, near the northern city of Nazareth, on August 10, 2017. Archeologists discovered thousands cores of mugs on a rare site where Jews used to produce tableware made of chalk-stone, believed to meet the requirements of purity according to Jewish beliefs. The site is located about three kilometers from the place where Jesus performed the miracle of turning into wine water contained in stone jars during the Cana wedding according to Christian tradition. MENAHEM KAHANA / AFP