Temple, The

Temple, The, of Jerusalem, a building constructed on the same plan and for the same purpose as the Tabernacle (q.v.), only of larger dimensions, more substantial and costly materials, and a more ornate style; it was a magnificent structure, contained treasures of wealth, and was the pride of the Hebrew people. There were three successive structures that bore the name—Solomon's, built by Solomon in 1004 B.C., and destroyed by Nebuchadnezzar in 588 B.C.; Zerubbabel's, built in 515, and pillaged and desecrated by Antiochus Epiphanes in 167 B.C.; and Herod's, on the ruins of the former, begun in 16 B.C., finished in 29 A.D., and destroyed by Titus in 70 A.D. All three were built on Mount Moriah, on the spot where Abraham offered up Isaac, and where David afterwards raised an altar to the Lord; and of the number the palm must be given to the Temple of Solomon, it was the Temple par excellence.

Definition taken from The Nuttall Encyclopædia, edited by the Reverend James Wood (1907)

Temple, Sir William * Temple Bar
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Tellez, Gabriel
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Temple, Frederick
Temple, Sir William
Temple, The
Temple Bar
Tencin, Madame de
Tendon Achilles
Teniers, David
Tennant, William
Tennemann, W. Gottlieb


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Allen, Anthony
Anstis, John
Armstrong, John
Ashley, Robert
Ashmole, Elias
Aubrey, John
Baeli, Francis
Bagshaw, Edward
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