The Tell el-Hayyat excavations in northern Jordan have produced significant material dating to the Middle Bronze Age (2000–1550 B.C.E.). A temple is among the architectural features discovered, which served multiple phases of use. The temple’s courtyard included a number of artifacts of a cultic nature. Recent research at the Lanier Center for Archaeology shows that some published ceramic fragments from the temple were misidentified. This paper presents a new identification for these finds, namely, that some are fragments of a known vessel called a seven-cupped bowl. A survey of other notable Middle Bronze cultic assemblages that include seven-cupped bowls from sites in Canaan will serve as a comparison in understanding the context of this form’s occurrence at Tel el-Hayyat. Further, this study contributes evidence for the function, influence, and reach of the vibrant Canaanite religion during the Middle Bronze Age.