listen to the pronunciation of tabernacle
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a case on the altar of a church that contains the consecrated host and wine for the Eucharist
the portable place of worship in which the Jews carried the Ark of the Covenant in the book of Exodus
transferred to the Jewish Temple at Jerusalem as continuing the functions of the earlier tabernacle
A hinged device allowing for the easy folding of a mast 90 degrees from perpendicular, as for transporting the boat on a trailer, or passing under a bridge
any temporary dwelling, a hut, tent, booth
A small ornamented cupboard or box used for the reserved sacrament of the Eucharist, normally located in an especially prominent place in a Roman Catholic church
The portable tent used before the construction of the temple, where the shekinah (presence of God) was believed to dwell
Any portable shrine used in heathen or idolatrous worship
of any abode or dwelling place, especially of the human body as the temporary dwelling place of the soul, or life
A temporary place of worship, especially a tent, for a tent meeting, as with a venue for revival meetings

It was over these innocent necessary precautions that the local committees always showed their meanness. They liked giving over only one contribution to the evangelist, but they wanted nothing said about it till they themselves had been taken care of--till the rent of the hall or the cost of building a tabernacle, the heat, the lights, the advertising, and other expenses had been paid. — Sinclair Lewis, Elmer Gantry,.

A sukkah, the booth or 'tabernacle' used during the Jewish Feast of Sukkot
{v} to enshrine, live, dwell, abide
{n} a tent, temprorary place of worship, vessel
(1 ) A house or dwelling-place (Job 5: 24; 18: 6, etc )
from Latin tabernaculum, "tent " The word used in many English translations of the Torah for the Tent of Meeting, the portable forerunner of the Temple which God commanded Moses to build when the Israelites were wandering in the Wilderness This word is also used for sukkah, a temporary structure built yearly for the holiday of Sukkoth, which is therefore also called The Feast of Tabernacles
(Judaism) the place of worship for a Jewish congregation
The little cupboard where the consecrated hosts are kept
Portable worship center which Yahweh commanded Moses and the Israelites to construct using skill and wealth gained in their captivity in Egypt (More)
The cupboard where we keep the consecrated bread Thurible - The container inside which charcoal is burned, it is suspended from chains and is also swung during parts of the service This contains the burning charcoal on to which grains of incense are placed Incense has been used since early times to honour people and things For this reason during our worship we incense the people and priest, the altar, the Book of Gospels and the Blessed Sacrament
A boxlike step for a mast with the after side open, so that the mast can be lowered to pass under bridges, etc
(Judaism) a portable sanctuary in which the Jews carried the Ark of the Covenant on their exodus
A grind in which the trailing foot is on like a frontside but the lead foot is acid
A tabernacle is an ornamental box for storing the bread and wine of Communion The tabernacle contains a pyx with the bread and cruets with the water and wine
Figuratively: The human body, as the temporary abode of the soul
To dwell or reside for a time; to be temporary housed
A niche for the image of a saint, or for any sacred painting or sculpture
A container for a sacred object; a receptacle on the altar of a Catholic church to contain the Eucharist
(Judaism) a portable sanctuary in which the Jews carried the Ark of the Covenant on their exodus the Mormon temple
A tryptich for sacred imagery
A fixed, suitably adorned and solid place in a church where the Blessed Sacrament is kept
A receptacle, standing on the altar, in which the Blessed Sacrament is reserved
Noun (Plural: Tabernacles) In Christianity, a box or container used to hold the consecrated body of Christ In Judaism, this referred to a tent covering the Arc of the Covenant
A portable structure of wooden framework covered with curtains, which was carried through the wilderness in the Israelitish exodus, as a place of sacrifice and worship
A seat or stall in a choir, with its canopy
The portable tent-shrine, elaborately decorated, that housed the Ark of the Covenant (Exod 25-31, 35-40; Num 7-9) from the Exodus to the building of Solomon's Temple (1 Kings 6-8); used in both the Hebrew Bible and the New Testament as a symbol of God's presence with humanity (Num 9: 5; Deut 31: 15; Pss 15: 1; 43: 3; 61: 4; 132: 7; Isa 4: 6; 33: 20; Hos 12: 9; Acts 7: 46; Heb 8: 2; 9: 11; 2 Pet 1: 14; Rev 21: 3)
The portable tent used before the construction of the temple, where the shekinah (presence of God) was believed to dwell.category: Bible
A sukkah, the booth or tabernacle used during the Jewish Feast of Sukkot
A slightly built or temporary habitation; especially, a tent
The ornamental receptacle for the pyx, or for the consecrated elements, whether a part of a building or movable
The tent in which the Ark was kept Later the inner sanctum of the temple
Any small cell, or like place, in which some holy or precious things was deposited or kept
Dwelling with God
(Gr Artophorion; Sl Darochranitelnitsa) An elaborate ark or receptacle kept on the Altar Table, in which the Holy Gifts of the Eucharist are preserved for the communion of the sick, or for the Liturgy of the Presanctified Gifts during Lent
Hence, a work of art of sacred subject, having a partially architectural character, as a solid frame resting on a bracket, or the like
The deck housing (usually a raised socket or post) for the heel of a mast, often pivoted or hinged so that the mast can be lowered when passing under obstructions
A tabernacle is a church used by certain Christian Protestant groups and by Mormons
The Tabernacle was a small tent which contained the most holy writings of the ancient Jews and which they took with them when they were travelling. In Jewish history, the portable sanctuary constructed by Moses as a place of worship for the Hebrew tribes during the period of wandering that preceded their arrival in the Promised Land. Elaborately described in Exodus, it was divided into an outer room, the "holy place," and an inner room, the Holy of Holies, which housed the Ark of the Covenant. With the erection of the Temple of Jerusalem, the Tabernacle no longer served a purpose. In modern Roman Catholicism and Eastern Orthodoxy, the tabernacle is the receptacle on the church altar in which the consecrated elements of the Eucharist are stored
the Mormon temple
The portable sanctuary built by the Israelites in the Sinai, described in the book of Exodus See Chapter 3
{i} large place of worship; portable sanctuary carried by the Jews during the Exodus; box containing the consecrated wine and host for the Eucharist
A structure on deck or cabintop to hold the foot of the mast when it doesn't run through the deck It usually opens aft to allow the mast to be lowered
Hence, the Jewish temple; sometimes, any other place for worship
A particular Christian holiday based on the Jewish one
A particular Jewish holiday, coming each autumn
plural form of Tabernacle
The Tabernacle
(Judaism) a Jewish harvest festival
plural of tabernacle



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    /ˈtabərˌnakəl/ /ˈtæbɜrˌnækəl/


    [ 'ta-b&r-"na-k&l ] (noun.) 13th century. English from the 14th century, via Old French from Latin tabernaculum “tent, booth, shed”, the diminutive of taberna “hut, shed”.

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