Definition of Taberna. Meaning of Taberna. Synonyms of Taberna

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Definition of Taberna

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Feast of Tabernacles
Tabernacle Tab"er*na*cle, n. [F., fr. L. tabernaculum, dim. of taberna nut. See Tabern.] 1. A slightly built or temporary habitation; especially, a tent. Dwelling in tabernacles with Isaac and Jacob. --Heb. xi. 9. Orange trees planted in the ground, and secured in winter with a wooden tabernacle and stoves. --Evelyn. 2. (Jewish Antiq.) 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. --Ex. xxvi. 3. Hence, the Jewish temple; sometimes, any other place for worship. --Acts xv. 16. 4. Figuratively: The human body, as the temporary abode of the soul. Shortly I must put off this my tabernacle. --2 Pet. i. 14. 5. Any small cell, or like place, in which some holy or precious things was deposited or kept. Specifically: (a) The ornamental receptacle for the pyx, or for the consecrated elements, whether a part of a building or movable. (b) A niche for the image of a saint, or for any sacred painting or sculpture. (c) Hence, a work of art of sacred subject, having a partially architectural character, as a solid frame resting on a bracket, or the like. (d) A tryptich for sacred imagery. (e) A seat or stall in a choir, with its canopy. 6. (Naut.) A boxlike step for a mast with the after side open, so that the mast can be lowered to pass under bridges, etc. Feast of Tabernacles (Jewish Antiq.), one of the three principal festivals of the Jews, lasting seven days, during which the people dwelt in booths formed of the boughs of trees, in commemoration of the habitation of their ancestors in similar dwellings during their pilgrimage in the wilderness. Tabernacle work, rich canopy work like that over the head of niches, used over seats or stalls, or over sepulchral monuments. --Oxf. Gloss.
Tabernacle
Tabernacle Tab"er*na*cle, n. [F., fr. L. tabernaculum, dim. of taberna nut. See Tabern.] 1. A slightly built or temporary habitation; especially, a tent. Dwelling in tabernacles with Isaac and Jacob. --Heb. xi. 9. Orange trees planted in the ground, and secured in winter with a wooden tabernacle and stoves. --Evelyn. 2. (Jewish Antiq.) 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. --Ex. xxvi. 3. Hence, the Jewish temple; sometimes, any other place for worship. --Acts xv. 16. 4. Figuratively: The human body, as the temporary abode of the soul. Shortly I must put off this my tabernacle. --2 Pet. i. 14. 5. Any small cell, or like place, in which some holy or precious things was deposited or kept. Specifically: (a) The ornamental receptacle for the pyx, or for the consecrated elements, whether a part of a building or movable. (b) A niche for the image of a saint, or for any sacred painting or sculpture. (c) Hence, a work of art of sacred subject, having a partially architectural character, as a solid frame resting on a bracket, or the like. (d) A tryptich for sacred imagery. (e) A seat or stall in a choir, with its canopy. 6. (Naut.) A boxlike step for a mast with the after side open, so that the mast can be lowered to pass under bridges, etc. Feast of Tabernacles (Jewish Antiq.), one of the three principal festivals of the Jews, lasting seven days, during which the people dwelt in booths formed of the boughs of trees, in commemoration of the habitation of their ancestors in similar dwellings during their pilgrimage in the wilderness. Tabernacle work, rich canopy work like that over the head of niches, used over seats or stalls, or over sepulchral monuments. --Oxf. Gloss.
Tabernacle
Tabernacle Tab"er*na*cle, v. i. [imp. & p. p. Tabernacled; p. pr. & vb. n. Tabernacling.] To dwell or reside for a time; to be temporary housed. He assumed our nature, and tabernacled among us in the flesh. --Dr. J. Scott.
Tabernacle work
Tabernacle Tab"er*na*cle, n. [F., fr. L. tabernaculum, dim. of taberna nut. See Tabern.] 1. A slightly built or temporary habitation; especially, a tent. Dwelling in tabernacles with Isaac and Jacob. --Heb. xi. 9. Orange trees planted in the ground, and secured in winter with a wooden tabernacle and stoves. --Evelyn. 2. (Jewish Antiq.) 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. --Ex. xxvi. 3. Hence, the Jewish temple; sometimes, any other place for worship. --Acts xv. 16. 4. Figuratively: The human body, as the temporary abode of the soul. Shortly I must put off this my tabernacle. --2 Pet. i. 14. 5. Any small cell, or like place, in which some holy or precious things was deposited or kept. Specifically: (a) The ornamental receptacle for the pyx, or for the consecrated elements, whether a part of a building or movable. (b) A niche for the image of a saint, or for any sacred painting or sculpture. (c) Hence, a work of art of sacred subject, having a partially architectural character, as a solid frame resting on a bracket, or the like. (d) A tryptich for sacred imagery. (e) A seat or stall in a choir, with its canopy. 6. (Naut.) A boxlike step for a mast with the after side open, so that the mast can be lowered to pass under bridges, etc. Feast of Tabernacles (Jewish Antiq.), one of the three principal festivals of the Jews, lasting seven days, during which the people dwelt in booths formed of the boughs of trees, in commemoration of the habitation of their ancestors in similar dwellings during their pilgrimage in the wilderness. Tabernacle work, rich canopy work like that over the head of niches, used over seats or stalls, or over sepulchral monuments. --Oxf. Gloss.
Tabernacled
Tabernacle Tab"er*na*cle, v. i. [imp. & p. p. Tabernacled; p. pr. & vb. n. Tabernacling.] To dwell or reside for a time; to be temporary housed. He assumed our nature, and tabernacled among us in the flesh. --Dr. J. Scott.
Tabernacling
Tabernacle Tab"er*na*cle, v. i. [imp. & p. p. Tabernacled; p. pr. & vb. n. Tabernacling.] To dwell or reside for a time; to be temporary housed. He assumed our nature, and tabernacled among us in the flesh. --Dr. J. Scott.
Tabernacular
Tabernacular Tab`er*nac"u*lar, a. 1. Of or pertaining to a tabernacle, especially the Jewish tabernacle. 2. Formed in latticework; latticed. --T. Warton. 3. Of or pertaining to huts or booths; hence, common; low. ``Horribly tabernacular.' --De Quincey.

Meaning of Taberna from wikipedia

- A taberna (pl.: tabernae) was a type of shop or stall in Ancient Rome. Originally meaning a single-room shop for the sale of goods and services, tabernae...
- Antonio "Anthony" Talens Taberna Jr. (born January 16, 1975), also known as Ka Tunying or Tunying, is a Filipino broadcast journalist and radio commentator...
- Tabernas is a muni****lity of Almería province, in the autonomous community of Andalusia, Spain, as well as the name of the prin****l town of the muni****lity...
- "In taberna quando sumus" (English: "When we are in the tavern") is a medieval Latin Goliardic poem, part of the collection known as the Carmina Burana...
- The Tabernas Desert (Spanish: Desierto de Tabernas) is a semi-desert located within Spain's south-eastern province of Almería. It is in the interior, about...
- The band Taberna Mylaensis play po****r ethnic music from Sicily. Discover the po****r Sicilian music by the ensemble of Milazzo, the ancient town of...
- album of the German musical project Lesiëm, features a song titled "In Taberna Mori" (Video on YouTube) which contains a fragment of the "Confession"...
- Castillo de Tabernas is a ruined castle on the outskirts of the muni****lity of Tabernas, Almería province, in the autonomous community of Andalusia, Spain...
- show was hosted by news anchors Julius Babao, Pinky Webb, and Anthony Taberna. Previously, Karen Davila, Henry Omaga-Diaz, and Alex Santos hosted the...
- Félix Taberna Monzón (born 18 December 1961) is a Navarrese politician, First Vice President and Minister of the Presidency and Equality of Navarre since...