In this tabernacle were people in black and white from ages past, present, and future.
King says in a sermon a month later at tabernacle Baptist Church in Selma, Alabama.
He attended the services at the tabernacle in the afternoon and evening, and then went to bed at the hotel.
Life which made a pretense of him, enters its tabernacle and closes the doors on him.
If you use that argument you may as well not walk home from this tabernacle.
You probably mean to ask what are we going to do without a tabernacle?
The words "post" and "temple" certainly are quite incompatible with a tent or tabernacle.
Across the narrow street to the north is the tabernacle of Whitefield.
So is a Methodist wailing-place in England, however large it may be, though now and then tabernacle is substituted.
Also, used to elongate the mast of any boat by stepping it in a tabernacle.
mid-13c., "portable sanctuary carried by the Israelites in the wilderness," from Old French tabernacle (12c.), from Latin tabernaculum "tent," especially "a tent of an augur" (for taking observations), diminutive of taberna "hut, cabin, booth" (see tavern). Transferred late 14c. to the Temple in Jerusalem (which continued its function). Sense of "house of worship" first recorded 1690s. The Jewish Feast of Tabernacles (mid-October) was observed as a thanksgiving for harvest.