Also, another possibility could be we are all made of water, and so we can liken many of these myths and allegories to our own existence. Another story people around say we come from the water and started going on land on our own, soon we developed our legs and arms and we became man. That being said shows how we know how to swim when we learn and catch the process quickly. Although, here’s an analogy when a baby is in their mothers’ stomach inside the baby is in a womb filled with water. Initially th e baby is there for nine months and doesn't know how to swim but it adapts to water.
Further, we can incorporate symbolism of circulation, life, cohesion and birth by associating the creative waters of the earth with the fluids found in our own body. You can recall stories being divided into history, myths and legends. History describes events we know actually happened, whereas myths and legends, though often repeated by generation after generation. The difference between legends and myths is that legends, tell the stories of heroes and their heroic actions, whereas myths tell the stories of creatures, divine beings and gods and how they came to be. In this sense, myths are more like fairy tales told to young children.
Water plays an important role in many legends and myths. Such examples come from Metcalf, Jonathan.
Signs and Symbols: An Illustrated Guide To Their Origins and
. The symbolism of water has a universal