Christians over the decades have given credence to the portable earthly dwelling place of the God of Israel (Yahweh), also known as the Tabernacle. According to the Hebrew Bible, the Tabernacle was asked to be constructed and transported by Moses in Mount Senai. The Tabernacle can be seen at the Museum of the Word as an inner shrine (the holiest place) housing the ark and an outer chamber (holy place), with a six-branch seven-lamp lampstand also known as the menorah. An altar of incense and a table for showbread, along with an enclosure containing the sacrificial altar and a bronze laver for the priests to wash are surrounded by chambers. The Tabernacle showcases a real pre-monarchic shrine that dates back to the age of Moses!
The Tabernacle: Mystery And History Of The Holy Tent Of Meeting
The Museum of the Word has opened its doors to people irrespective of their caste and creed in educating them about different cultures, historical sanctuaries, traditions over decades in Christianity, and also the progress of mankind with respect to inventions in various verticals. The Tabernacle is shown at the museum as passages that lead to an inner sanctuary where it is suspended by four pillars. The Tabernacle is also named as the ‘Holy Of Holies’ that proudly illustrates ‘mercy seat’ which is originally a gold lid placed on the ‘Ark Of Covenant’ that is covered by two cherubims beaten out at the ends that cover and create the space in which ‘The God Of Israel’ or ‘Yahweh’ is said to appear. All the rituals connected to the ‘Day Of Atonement’ is well-described at the Museum of the Word, which is supposed to depict the exact way in which the Tabernacle is described according to the Hebrew Bible.
Come And Witness The Earthy Dwelling Place Of ‘The God Of Israel’ In Trivandrum
The Museum Of Word showcases the inner shrine of the ‘Holy Tent Of Meeting’ that is believed to be mounted by Moses before centuries. The Altar has been depicted flawlessly to educate the masses coming as visitors to the Museum. Learn more about the Tabernacle by calling us at 949 599 8555 and to witness our exhibits here at the Museum. Alternatively, you may also email us at firstname.lastname@example.org.