Vučedol people, like all ancient peoples, had a specific attitude towards death that they could not define. The stars, the Sun, the Moon, and the planets stretched above their heads, which might have looked like an image of eternity to them. However, looking at the sky, the people of Vučedol, like all ancient peoples, noticed several changes. The appearance of the daily sunrise and sunset is hailed in all civilizations as the most important moment of the day. The entire Vučedol image of the world and the universe (created by observing the sky) is expressed on their vessels, primarily terrines. The image of the rising sun on the terrines is shown exactly in half, the fracture of a vessel whose lower part suggests the depth of the ocean and darkness, and the upper half rising above the horizon. The sun, therefore, is not given in its entirety but as a canon stands at that fracture. It is important to say that the segment below the biconical fracture of the Vučedol vessels is never decorated, since it is the part below our horizon, therefore, the world of darkness and death, and through some other terrines we can understand that it is the world of water into which the Sun and constellations occasionally sink. And the Bible, after all, mentions the stay of the sun in darkness, and Homer and Hesiod mention “the victory of the sun over death.” Another sign often stands in the same place as the sun – five stars arranged in a rhombus, three of which are placed horizontally straight at that break. These five stars symbolize the great winter constellation Orion, which in the time of Vučedol culture around 2800 BC., set for the horizon on March 21, exactly on the day of the vernal equinox. It is both the beginning of the Vučedol year and the beginning of a new cycle of births.