10114. And if there be anything left of the flesh of fillings and of the bread unto the morning. That this signifies spiritual and celestial goods which have not been conjoined for a new state, is evident from the signification of what was "left of the flesh and of the bread," as being that which had not been appropriated; for by "eating" is signified to be appropriated (see n. 10109), thus by that which was not eaten is signified what was not appropriated; from the signification of "flesh," as being good (n. 7850, 9127); from the signification of "fillings," as being receptivity (n. 10076, 10110, hence by "the flesh of fillings" is signified the reception of truth in good, consequently their conjunction, but in this case non-reception and non-conjunction, because what was left of the flesh is meant); from the signification of "bread," as being celestial good, which is inmost good (n. 10077); and from the signification of "morning," as being a new state (n. 8211, 8427). From all this it is evident that by "what was left of the flesh of fillings and of the bread until the morning," are signified spiritual and celestial goods which were not conjoined for a new state. For by "the flesh of the sacrifice" is signified spiritual good, which is the good of charity toward the neighbor; and by the "bread of the sacrifice" is signified celestial good, which is the good of love to the Lord.
 What is further meant by not being conjoined for a new state, must be told in a few words. A new state is every state of the conjunction of good and truth which exists when the man who is being regenerated acts from good, thus from the affection which is of love, and not as before from truth, or from mere obedience. There is also a new state when they who are in heaven are in the good of love, which state is there called morning, for the states of love and of faith vary there, like noon, evening, twilight, and morning on earth. And there is also a new state when an old church is ceasing, and a new one is beginning. All these new states in the Word are signified by "morning," and each of them has been described in the explications of Genesis and Exodus throughout. The like things are signified by the law that nothing should be left of the flesh of the passover until the morning, and that the residue of it should be burned with fire (Exod. 12:10); also by the law that the fat of the feast should not be kept all night until the morning (Exod. 23:18).
 Like things are also signified by the law that the residue of the flesh of the eucharistic sacrifice should be eaten also on the following day, but should be burned on the third day (Lev. 7:16-18; 19:6, 7); by the "third day" is also signified a new state (n. 4901, 5123, 5159). This was so granted because the eucharistic sacrifices were votive and voluntary sacrifices, not so much for the sake of purification and sanctification as the rest; but that they might eat together in the holy place, and testify joy of heart from Divine worship; and these banquets, which they called holy, gave them more gladness than all other worship. Similar things are also signified by the law respecting the manna, that they should not leave anything of it until the morning, of which it is thus written in Moses:
Moses said, Let no man leave of the manna till the morning. But they did not obey Moses; for they made a residue of it until the morning, and it bred worms and became putrid (Exod. 16:19, 20).