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Bowl (for Tabernacle)
Religious Objects
Dictionaries
The Anchor Yale Bible Dictionary
Tabernacle
TABERNACLE [Heb miškān (מִשְׁכָּן)]. The Israelite tent sanctuary frequently referred to in the Hebrew Bible. It is also known as the tent of meeting (Heb ʾōhel môʿēd) and, occasionally, as the Tabernacle (or tent) of testimony (miškan haʿēdût). It is the central place of worship, the shrine
The International Standard Bible Encyclopedia, Revised
Basin
Basin [Heb. mizrāq, sap̱, ’aggān, ag̱arṭāl; Gk. niptḗr, kratḗr, trýblion, phiála, psyktḗr, lébēs, etc.]; AV also BASON, BOWL, CHARGER (Ezr. 1:9); NEB also TOSSING-BOWL, BLANKET (2 S. 17:8).The Heb. mizrāq (< zāraq, “toss, sprinkle”) is a bowl used especially in connection with the
Bowl
Bowl [Heb. sēp̱el] (Jgs. 5:25; 6:38); AV also “lordly dish”; [elōḥîṯ (2 K. 2:20); AV NEW CRUSE; [gullâ] (Eccl. 12:6; Zec. 4:2f; 1 K. 7:41f; 2 Ch. 4:12f); AV also POMMELS; NEB also “bowl-shaped capitals”; [’aggān] (Cant. 7:2); AV, NEB, ROUND GOBLET; [kôs] (Isa. 51:17, 22); AV CUP; [mizrāq]
Pommel
Pommel [Gk. hypōpiázō—‘strike under the eye,’ ‘give a black eye’] (1 Cor. 9:27). A term that continues the boxing metaphor of v 26, here used figuratively of self-control.For the noun “pommel” in 2 Ch. 4:12f, AV, see Bowl.
Tabernacle
Tabernacle [Heb. miškān—‘dwelling-place’; Gk. usually skēnḗ, also skḗnōma]. The portable tent sanctuary which, according to Ex. 25–31, 35–40, was constructed by the Israelites at God’s command in the wilderness period. I. Terminology II. The Tabernacle in Priestly WritingsA. MaterialsB.
Tyndale Bible Dictionary
Pommel
POMMEL* kjv for “bowl,” part of the capitals of the temple pillars (2 Chr 4:12). See Architecture (Palestinian); Tabernacle; Temple.
The HarperCollins Bible Dictionary (Revised and Updated)
Basin
basin. Several Hebrew words mean “basin,” “bowl,” “laver,” or the like. One such word (mizraq) describes a utensil used in both cultic (Exod. 27:3; Num. 7) and noncultic settings (Amos 6:6; Zech. 9:15). Another common word (kiyyor) also identifies a vessel used in both cultic (Exod. 30:18) and secular
Bowl
bowl. Biblical references to bowls are numerous and, on the basis of vocabulary and context, indicate a wide variety of types (Judg. 5:25; 6:38; 2 Kings 2:20; Ezra 1:10; Jer. 52:19). There were large bowls that served as banquet dishes for wine (Amos 6:6) and craters out of which the food of the main
The Wycliffe Bible Encyclopedia
Basin, Bason
BASIN, BASON Several words are translated “basin” (or “bason”) in KJV. Basins were usually metal.1. The Heb. word ˓aggān, a large banqueting bowl or crater; used also for catching and sprinkling blood in sacrifice (Ex 24:6). A smaller size may also have existed (“cups,” Isa 22:24).2. Heb. kpôr (“bowl,”
Bowl
BOWL. A shallow, hollow-shaped vessel, such as a basin or cup. The word bowl is used to translate a variety of Heb. words. Bowls were made of earthenware, metal, or wood. See Pottery. See Dish.Gideon wrung water from fleece into a bowl (Jdg 6:38). Bowls like cups in the shape of almonds decorated the
Pommel
POMMEL. A bowl of oil vessel, named gullâ for its roundness (2 Chr 4:12–13, KJV). Its root is the Heb. gālal meaning “to roll.” In the parallel passage in 1 Kgs 7:41 the term is translated “bowls.” The word is now obsolete in the sense discussed. In the passages above it appears to be a rounded ornament
Tabernacle
TABERNACLE. The tabernacle (Heb. ˒ōhel and mishkān) was the place where Yahweh dwelt and met with His people after the exodus from Egypt. It later became the prototype of subsequent Jewish temples.The most comprehensive source of information about the tabernacle is Ex 25–28, where there is prescribed
The New Bible Dictionary, Third Edition
Tabernacle
TABERNACLE. 1. The tabernacle of the congregation (av), more properly ‘tent of meeting’, as in rv, rsv: a small, provisional meeting-place of God and his people in use before the large tabernacle was built (Ex. 33:7–11). This tent of meeting was pitched outside the camp. Moses would enter it and the
Eerdmans Dictionary of the Bible
Basin
BasinA shallow open vessel, represented by various Hebrew words. Heb. ʾăg̱arṭāl is probably a basket (Ezra 1:9), while ʾaggān indicates a bowl (Exod. 24:6). Heb. mizrāq (< zāraq, “sprinkle”) is a deep bowl into which was poured the blood of the slaughtered animals to be sprinkled on the sides
Tabernacle
TabernacleThe portable sanctuary said to have been built at Mt. Sinai in the time of Moses and used until Solomon built the First Temple. The term (Heb. miškān) means “dwelling.” Other names are the “tent of meeting” (ʾōhel môʿēḏ) and the “sanctuary” (miqdāš).The story of the tabernacle’s construction
Eerdmans Bible Dictionary
Basin
Basin The Hebrews used several words to designate an open vessel. Heb. *˒ag̱arṭāl is probably a basket (so KoB, p. 9; RSV “basin,” Ezra 1:9; KJV “charger”; NIV “dish”; JB “bowl”), while Heb. ˒aggān is a bowl (so NIV, Exod. 24:6). Heb. mizrāq (< Heb. zāraq “sprinkle”) is a
Tabernacle
Tabernacle (Heb. miškān, ˒ōhel mô˓ēḏ; Gk. skēnḗ).† A portable structure that the Israelites made as commanded by God at Sinai and in which he dwelled during the wilderness wanderings. It was called also the “tabernacle of the testimony” (Exod. 38:21), referring to the two tables of the
The Archaeological Encyclopedia of the Holy Land
Tabernacle
TABERNACLE The portable shrine that the Israelites took with them into the desert, made by Moses according to God’s command (Exod. 25:8), also named ohel moed, the Tent of Congregation. Its place was outside the camp, where all who sought the Lord could go (Exod. 33:7); there God also spoke to Moses.
Dictionary of the Later New Testament & Its Developments
Tabernacle, Sanctuary
Tabernacle, SanctuaryPaul applied the imagery and language of the temple primarily to the people of God, defined in terms of their relationship to Christ (see DPL, Temple). This understanding is similarly expressed by Peter in his first letter and to an extent by John in the book of Revelation. However,
Smith’s Bible Dictionary
Basin
Basin. Among the smaller vessels for the tabernacle or temple service, many must have been required to receive from the sacrificial victims the blood to be sprinkled for purification. The “basin” from which our Lord washed the disciples’ feet was probably deeper and larger than the hand-basin for sprinkling.
Pommels
Pommels, only in 2 Chron. 4:12, 13. In 1 Kings 7:41, “bowls.” The word signifies convex projections belonging to the capitals of pillars.
Tabernacle
Tabernacle. The tabernacle was the tent of Jehovah, called by the same name as the tents of the people in the midst of which it stood. It was also called the sanctuary and the tabernacle of the congregation. The first ordinances given to Moses, after the proclamation of the outline of the law from Sinai,