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.
Hence, the Jewish temple; sometimes, any other place for worship.
Any small cell, or like place, in which some holy or precious things was deposited or kept.
The ornamental receptacle for the pyx, or for the consecrated elements, whether a part of a building or movable.
A niche for the image of a saint, or for any sacred painting or sculpture.
Hence, a work of art of sacred subject, having a partially architectural character, as a solid frame resting on a bracket, or the like.
A tryptich for sacred imagery.
A seat or stall in a choir, with its canopy.
A box or receptacle for the Reserved Sacrament located on an altar (see also Aumbry).
The portable sanctuary used by t he Israelites in the wilderness before the building of the temple. Generally, any place or house of worship. In architecture, a canopied niche or recess, in a wall or a pillar, built to contain an image.
tabernacle is a container in church where the bread of the Eucharist is kept.
The little cupboard where the consecrated hosts are kept.
Ornamental receptacle placed in the center of the altar and used to hold consecrated wafers.
Place in the Church where the Eucharist or sacred species are stored.
the Mormon temple
(Judaism) the place of worship for a Jewish congregation
a locked box that contains the Eucharist for adoration, and to take to the sick that cannot attend Mass
a receptacle for the consecrated elements of the Holy Eucharist
a small cabinet-like enclosure usually decorated in gold and always made of very heavy solid material to protect the Blessed Sacrament from any damage
A locked safe used for the reservation of the Sacrament.
A container or box in which bread from the Eucharist is reserved to be brought to the sick and homebound, common in Roman, Orthodox and Anglican traditions.
Niche or aedicule in the shape of a small temple containing a sacred image. Also used for the ciborium, receptacle in the centre of the altar for the Sacrament.
a canopied niche holding a sculpted figure, such as the rendering of saints and angels on the façade and transept of Reims cathedral (fig.4, C).
A small booth, on or behind the altar, in which the consecrated elements of the Holy Eucharist are reserved. In older times, reservation was often in a vessel suspended over the altar, called a "pyx" or "hanging pyx."
The tabernacle is basically a cupboard, a place where the Blessed Sacrament is kept securely stored for when Holy Communion is to be taken to the sick and for prayer. It is given special reverence because it contains the Eucharist, the Body of Christ.
a receptacle in which the Blessed Sacrament is reserved
A receptacle for the consecrated elements of the Eucharist, especially the Communion hosts. See. " Eucharist" and " host."
1. In Christianity (esp. Roman Catholicism): A special receptacle, often richly decorated and of special material, for conserving the bread or wafers consecrated during a Mass. It is often placed on or near the main altar of a church, but large churches may have special chapels for this "reserved sacrament. (see communion) 2. In popular usage: An elaborate and/or large building used for religious purposes. 3. An ornamented recess or receptacle to contain the Holy Sacrament or relics. 4. A free-standing canopy.
Receptacle, standing on the Altar, in which the Blessed Sacraments are reserved before conveyance to the sick.
an ornamental receptacle for the reserved Eucharist, now generally found on the altar. 2. a canopied niche or recess, as for an image or icon. Source
A building used for assemblies; "the Tabernacle," usually a reference to the Salt Lake Tabernacle, located on Temple Square.