There's been much discussion here regarding the Marriage of Cana of Galilee. Some think Jesus actually got married then. But I would like to present that the story in the Book of John 2:1 is really a parable with hidden meanings. This is somewhat lengthy, but I tried to condense it the best I could.
Let's examine the passages in John 2:2-11...
"And the third day there was a marriage in Cana of Galilee; and the mother of Jesus was there:" (Why the "third day"? The third day after what? It implies another meaning. Most of us know that Jesus was crucified and rose on the "third day" and His mother was present at His crucifixion. So is this a form of forshadowing the events that were to come?)
"And both Jesus was called, and his disciples, to the marriage."
(This is also enigmatic. We are told in the scriptures that Jesus collected his disciples from all over the area. Not only that, but at this time, he had not met ALL of his disciples yet. Most did not even know each other before hand. But here they are invited to a certain wedding. Jewish wedding tradition back then indicates that only close friends and relatives are invited to weddings. So it must have another meaning.)
"And when they wanted wine, the mother of Jesus saith unto him, They have no wine."
(To understand this phrase you must understand the significance of the symbolism of "wine". Jesus taught later about the "new wine" and that "wine" also represents "the purifying blood". The disciples hadn't received the "the purifying blood, yet.")
"Jesus saith unto her, Woman, what have I to do with thee?"
(Another enigmatic phrase. Why does Jesus call his mother "Woman" and not "Mother" and then say something sarchastic to her? He was the Son of God. Why would he do this? Clearly this would have been a sign of disrespect back then. So it must have another meaning. Throughout the New Testament, we find passages which refer to the "Woman". The NT explains that the "Woman" is metaphorical for Israel or God's People.
Then Jesus states, "mine hour is not yet come." Now why does Jesus make this statement if He is merely attending a wedding or his own wedding that matter? What would the purpose be? It must have another meaning. Possibly, the time of His death and resurrection or His purpose has not come yet?)
"His mother saith unto the servants, Whatsoever he saith unto you, do [it]."
(His another enigmatic passage. Who are the "servants" she referring to? These passages don't mention that there were servants attending the wedding. Could she be possibly referring to the "Servants of Jesus"? And that the Servants of Jesus must do whatever He tells them?)
"And there were set there six waterpots of stone, after the manner of the purifying of the Jews, containing two or three firkins apiece. Jesus saith unto them, Fill the waterpots with water. And they filled them up to the brim." (There are many meanings to these statements. First of all, it was customary for all those in the wedding to wash and purify themselves and their robes before the wedding feast. This is significant because we read later in the book of the Revelation that spiritually, "many were purified and made white". And after they were purified they were symbolically admitted to attend the "Marriage Supper of the Lamb" as written in the book of the Revelation.
Another significance to this passage is the "six waterpots of stone". Notice the number six with relationship to this work of the purifying water. The number "six" is significant thoughout the whole Bible signifying a period of work or labor or purification. Following the scriptures carefully we see the picture painted for us here is clearly that the water was for the "purifying of His People," and God uses this to demonstrate that His People will be cleansed by the work of Christ. Without the work of the water from the stone, there would be no purification of the "Woman". The same thing occurs physically during a woman's period of menstruation... six days for blood purification...then on the seventh, the woman is cleansed. Note also, the pots that hold the water are carefully identified as "stone" jars or pots signifying that Christ is the Stone "from which" the purifying water must come. There is no other stone that His People can be purified from, other than the work of Christ. This is all the picture of Christ and His work of purification of His People.)
"And he saith unto them, Draw out now, and bear unto the governor of the feast. And they bare [it]. When the ruler of the feast had tasted the water that was made wine, and knew not whence it was: (but the servants which drew the water knew;) the governor of the feast called the bridegroom, And saith unto him, Every man at the beginning doth set forth good wine; and when men have well drunk, then that which is worse: [but] thou hast kept the good wine until now." (This is also metaphorical. Every man at the beginning sets out his "good wine". For we know, we all start out with good intentions. In this case, to follow God's laws. But we cannot follow the law without fault, so our "wine" turns bad. We all need the "good wine" or the "new wine" which only comes from Jesus to be made completely pure.)
My point to all of this is there is no indication that Jesus was married here at Cana. That the parable has another hidden meaning. He was however, to marry the "Woman" symbolically as later indicated in the scriptures. The "Woman" is Israel or God's People. In order to keep this short, I can demonstrate this later using the Bible passages if you are interested.