Feast of Tabernacles

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Related to Feast of Tabernacles: Feast of Trumpets
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  • noun

Synonyms for Feast of Tabernacles

a major Jewish festival beginning on the eve of the 15th of Tishri and commemorating the shelter of the Israelites during their 40 years in the wilderness

References in periodicals archive ?
Sukkot (or Sukkoth) is the feast of Tabernacles, which begins at sunset on the 2nd through the 3rd.
The second workshop will cover Sukkot, also known as the Feast of Tabernacles, and Simhat Torah, which marks the end and beginning cycles of reading the Torah in the temple.
Finally, Munk discusses the significance of the Jewish feast of tabernacles (or booths) for Edward Taylor, who went so far as to suggest that Christ's birth took place, not on December 25, but during the traditional tabernacles celebration in September.
The elaborate Methodian exegesis of the Feast of Tabernacles in Leviticus 23:39-43 is the "first known evidence of the Christian use of Jewish millenarian interpretation of the feast," but P.
6, because now John mentions that the Feast of Tabernacles (and no longer Passover) was near.
The cult of other goddesses, all known as Queen of Heaven, also had an influence: the Carthaginian Juno Caelestis, who was mentioned by the African Fathers Tertullian, Cyprian and Augustine; the Egyptian Isis, who was also addressed as the Queen of Heaven, as well as Heavenly Venus, and was depicted nursing her son; the Syrian goddess Hera, whose ceremony of water-carrying reminds Benko of the libation carried out at the Jewish Feast of Tabernacles.
Bob O'Dell and Gidon Ariel, founders of Root Source, an educational program in which Orthodox Israelis teach Christians about the Bible and Judaism, say the closing blood moon on the first day of Sukkot, or the Feast of Tabernacles, should not be ignored or dismissed.
The blood moons on April happen during one of the Jewish holidays known as the Passover while those in October coincide with the celebration of the Jewish Feast of Tabernacles.
All nations, proclaims Zechariah, devastated by plagues shall go up from year to year to worship the King, the Lord of hosts, and to keep the Feast of Tabernacles (14:16).
9-19, which will enable Jews and Christians to celebrate Sukkot, the Feast of Tabernacles, in Israel.
Some point to Jewish celebrations that lasted for eight days, like the Feast of Tabernacles or the Feast of the Dedication of the Temple.
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