Charles H. Spurgeon described The Tabernacle as “An instructive interpretation of the types of the Tabernacle.”
This timeless companion to Edersheim’s foundational work The Temple: Its Ministry and Services, is completely retypeset in a modern format. The Tabernacleis now easier to read and consult than ever before.
Quotations from Scripture have been supplied in the margins to paint word pictures of the tabernacle, its priest, its rites, and its sacrifices. These bring to life the intricacies of the tabernacle and illuminate its significance.
Fifty illustrations depict the tabernacle and its surroundings: the silver foundation, the golden walls, the curtains, the hangings, the furniture, and the clothing of the priests. These unique drawings and charts detail the form and beauty of this dwelling place of God.
Brown repeatedly points out the significance of the tabernacle for the modern believer. His careful study and faithful interpretation show that the study of the tabernacle, its rites, and the meanings behind them clearly points to Jesus Christ as the final attainment of all the tabernacle’s aspirations: “An earnest and prayerful study of the tabernacle, and the purposes it served, cannot fail to increase our knowledge of the grand truths of redemption.”
William Brown lived in Edinburgh in the late 1800s. He was a respected contemporary of Charles H. Spurgeon and William Smith, author of Smith’s Bible Dictionary.
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