tabernacle

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tab·er·na·cle

 (tăb′ər-năk′əl)
n.
1. often Tabernacle Bible The portable sanctuary in which the Jews housed the Ark of the Covenant during their years in the desert.
2. often Tabernacle A case or box on a church altar containing the consecrated host and wine of the Eucharist.
3. A place of worship.
4. A niche for a statue or relic.
5. Nautical A boxlike support in which the heel of a mast is stepped.

[Middle English, from Old French, from Late Latin tabernāculum, from Latin, tent, diminutive of taberna, hut; see tavern.]

tab′er·nac′u·lar (-năk′yə-lər) adj.

tabernacle

(ˈtæbəˌnækəl)
n
1. (Bible) (often capital) Old Testament
a. the portable sanctuary in the form of a tent in which the ancient Israelites carried the Ark of the Covenant (Exodus 25–27)
b. the Jewish Temple regarded as the shrine of the divine presence
2. (Judaism) Judaism an English word for sukkah
3. (Christian Churches, other) a meeting place for worship used by Mormons or Nonconformists
4. (Ecclesiastical Terms) a small ornamented cupboard or box used for the reserved sacrament of the Eucharist
5. (Ecclesiastical Terms) the human body regarded as the temporary dwelling of the soul
6. (Roman Catholic Church) chiefly RC Church a canopied niche or recess forming the shrine of a statue
7. (Nautical Terms) nautical a strong framework for holding the foot of a mast stepped on deck, allowing it to be swung down horizontally to pass under low bridges, etc
[C13: from Latin tabernāculum a tent, from taberna a hut; see tavern]
ˌtaberˈnacular adj

tab•er•nac•le

(ˈtæb ərˌnæk əl)

n., v. -led, -ling. n.
1. a place or house of worship, esp. one designed for a large congregation.
2. (often cap.) the portable tentlike structure used as a place of worship by the Israelites during their wandering in the wilderness. Ex. 25–27.
3. an ornamental receptacle for the reserved Eucharist.
4. a canopied niche or recess, as for an image or icon.
v.t., v.i.
5. to place or dwell in or as if in a tabernacle.
[1200–50; < Late Latin tabernāculum, Latin: tent <tabern(a) hut, stall, inn (compare tavern)]
tab`er•nac′u•lar (-yə lər) adj.

Tabernacle

 of bakers: a company of bakers—Bk. of St. Albans, 1486.

tabernacle


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1. The portable sanctuary in which the ancient Israelites carried the Ark of the Covenant.
2. The dwelling place of the tent of the Lord was the portable sanctuary made by the Children of Israel during years of wandering in the wilderness.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.tabernacle - the Mormon templeTabernacle - the Mormon temple      
Beehive State, Mormon State, Utah, UT - a state in the western United States; settled in 1847 by Mormons led by Brigham Young
2.Tabernacle - (Judaism) a portable sanctuary in which the Jews carried the Ark of the Covenant on their exodus
holy of holies, sanctum sanctorum - (Judaism) sanctuary comprised of the innermost chamber of the Tabernacle in the temple of Solomon where the Ark of the Covenant was kept
sanctuary - a consecrated place where sacred objects are kept
Judaism - the monotheistic religion of the Jews having its spiritual and ethical principles embodied chiefly in the Torah and in the Talmud
3.tabernacle - (Judaism) the place of worship for a Jewish congregationtabernacle - (Judaism) the place of worship for a Jewish congregation
house of God, house of prayer, house of worship, place of worship - any building where congregations gather for prayer
Judaism - the monotheistic religion of the Jews having its spiritual and ethical principles embodied chiefly in the Torah and in the Talmud
Translations
mastonkaatolaitesaarnatelttatabernaakkeli
仮庵幕屋

tabernacle

[ˈtæbənækl] N (in Judaism) → tabernáculo m; (= church) → templo m, santuario m; (in church) → sagrario m

tabernacle

n (= church)Gotteshaus nt; (= receptacle)Tabernakel m or nt; the Tabernacle (Bibl) → die Stiftshütte

tabernacle

[ˈtæbəˌnækl] ntabernacolo
References in periodicals archive ?
Compiled and edited by Eric Weiss, "Mishkan Aveilut: Where Grief Resides" is specifically and effectively designed to complement the anchors of the Judaic tradition that contain, guide, and support us as we familiarize ourselves with and move through our own particular terrain of grief.
"At the Saturday morning service, Noah will lead a workshop exploring the creative readings and poetry found on the left side of the page of our Siddur, Mishkan T'filah, which he and other composers have used to create new musical settings for contemporary Reform prayer," Cantor Rudnick said.
The Bernsteins, including Leonard's younger sister Shirley and brother Burton, attended Conservative congregation Mishkan Tefila (Sanctuary of Prayer), a synagogue that featured organ music and a mixed-gender choir--progressive approaches to traditional Jewish worship at that time.
The prayer, taken from Rabbi Mishkan R'Fuah's 2013 compilation Where Healing Resides, is offered as a suggestion to be recited prior to surgery by the recipient of a donated organ.
The morning after the election, Herbert Brockman, the rabbi at Congregation Mishkan Israel in Hamden, Connecticut, sent an email to his congregation: We lost, he told them, but in Judaism you get seven days to mourn, and then you get back to work.
In this paper, I wish to explore the question whether the aesthetic played any role, intentional or de facto, in the construction of the mishkan (tabernacle), the tent-like portable sanctuary built by the Israelites in the wilderness.
After losing 44 kilos (97 lbs) during his hunger strike, Mishkan relented after then chief Rabbi Ovadia Yosef asked him to break his fast.
Mishkan Ke-Mishpato, 19 Mechkerey Mishpat 397, 407 (2003) (Isr.)),
Today, The Desert Tabernacle blog specializing on the Biblical Tabernacle (Mishkan) celebrates new design and tons of new and exclusive material.
The fourth chapter discusses three major breaks from Classical Reform: the 1999 Pittsburgh Statement of Principles; the new Reform Prayerbook, Mishkan TefUlah-, and the emergence of new rituals.
Skjott, Facts and Myths About the Messianic Congregation in Israel, 1998-1999, Mishkan 30/31 (1999).
Mishkan t'filah: A reform siddur, New York: CCAR Press.