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templemore about temple


  8  definitions  found 
  From  Webster's  Revised  Unabridged  Dictionary  (1913)  [web1913]: 
  Temple  \Tem"ple\,  n. 
  1.  (Mormon  Ch.)  A  building  dedicated  to  the  administration  of 
  2.  A  local  organization  of  Odd  Fellows. 
  From  Webster's  Revised  Unabridged  Dictionary  (1913)  [web1913]: 
  Temple  \Tem"ple\,  n.  [Cf.  {Templet}.]  (Weaving) 
  A  contrivence  used  in  a  loom  for  keeping  the  web  stretched 
  From  Webster's  Revised  Unabridged  Dictionary  (1913)  [web1913]: 
  Temple  \Tem"ple\,  n.  [OF.  temple,  F.  tempe,  from  L.  tempora, 
  tempus;  perhaps  originally,  the  right  place  the  fatal  spot, 
  supposed  to  be  the  same  word  as  tempus,  temporis,  the  fitting 
  or  appointed  time.  See  {Temporal}  of  time,  and  cf  {Tempo}, 
  {Tense},  n.] 
  1.  (Anat.)  The  space,  on  either  side  of  the  head,  back  of  the 
  eye  and  forehead,  above  the  zygomatic  arch  and  in  front  of 
  the  ear. 
  2.  One  of  the  side  bars  of  a  pair  of  spectacles,  jointed  to 
  the  bows,  and  passing  one  on  either  side  of  the  head  to 
  hold  the  spectacles  in  place 
  From  Webster's  Revised  Unabridged  Dictionary  (1913)  [web1913]: 
  Temple  \Tem"ple\,  v.  t. 
  To  build  a  temple  for  to  appropriate  a  temple  to  as  to 
  temple  a  god.  [R.]  --Feltham. 
  From  Webster's  Revised  Unabridged  Dictionary  (1913)  [web1913]: 
  Temple  \Tem"ple\,  n.  [AS.  tempel,  from  L.  templum  a  space  marked 
  out  sanctuary,  temple;  cf  Gr  ?  a  piece  of  land  marked  off 
  land  dedicated  to  a  god:  cf  F.  t['e]mple,  from  the  Latin. 
  Cf  {Contemplate}.] 
  1.  A  place  or  edifice  dedicated  to  the  worship  of  some  deity; 
  as  the  temple  of  Jupiter  at  Athens,  or  of  Juggernaut  in 
  India.  ``The  temple  of  mighty  Mars.''  --Chaucer. 
  2.  (Jewish  Antiq.)  The  edifice  erected  at  Jerusalem  for  the 
  worship  of  Jehovah. 
  Jesus  walked  in  the  temple  in  Solomon's  porch. 
  --John  x.  23. 
  3.  Hence  among  Christians,  an  edifice  erected  as  a  place  of 
  public  worship;  a  church. 
  Can  he  whose  life  is  a  perpetual  insult  to  the 
  authority  of  God  enter  with  any  pleasure  a  temple 
  consecrated  to  devotion  and  sanctified  by  prayer? 
  4.  Fig.:  Any  place  in  which  the  divine  presence  specially 
  resides.  ``The  temple  of  his  body.''  --John  ii  21. 
  Know  ye  not  that  ye  are  the  temple  of  God,  and  that 
  the  spirit  of  God  dwelleth  in  you?  --1  Cor.  iii. 
  The  groves  were  God's  first  temples.  --Bryant. 
  {Inner  Temple},  &  {Middle  Temple},  two  buildings,  or  ranges 
  of  buildings,  occupied  by  two  inns  of  court  in  London,  on 
  the  site  of  a  monastic  establishment  of  the  Knights 
  Templars,  called  the  Temple. 
  From  WordNet  r  1.6  [wn]: 
  n  1:  an  edifice  for  the  worship  of  a  deity 
  2:  the  flat  area  on  either  side  of  the  forehead;  "the  veins  in 
  his  temple  throbbed" 
  3:  a  place  devoted  to  special  or  exalted  purposes 
  From  U.S.  Gazetteer  (1990)  [gazetteer]: 
  Temple,  GA  (city,  FIPS  75832) 
  Location:  33.73456  N,  85.03148  W 
  Population  (1990):  1870  (717  housing  units) 
  Area:  16.9  sq  km  (land),  0.2  sq  km  (water) 
  Zip  code(s):  30179 
  Temple,  ME 
  Zip  code(s):  04984 
  Temple,  ND 
  Zip  code(s):  58852 
  Temple,  NH 
  Zip  code(s):  03084 
  Temple,  OK  (town,  FIPS  72750) 
  Location:  34.27351  N,  98.23472  W 
  Population  (1990):  1223  (617  housing  units) 
  Area:  3.2  sq  km  (land),  0.0  sq  km  (water) 
  Zip  code(s):  73568 
  Temple,  PA  (borough,  FIPS  76320) 
  Location:  40.40830  N,  75.92104  W 
  Population  (1990):  1491  (708  housing  units) 
  Area:  1.0  sq  km  (land),  0.0  sq  km  (water) 
  Zip  code(s):  19560 
  Temple,  TX  (city,  FIPS  72176) 
  Location:  31.09766  N,  97.36346  W 
  Population  (1990):  46109  (20718  housing  units) 
  Area:  111.3  sq  km  (land),  0.2  sq  km  (water) 
  Zip  code(s):  76501,  76502,  76504 
  From  Easton's  1897  Bible  Dictionary  [easton]: 
  first  used  of  the  tabernacle,  which  is  called  "the  temple  of  the 
  Lord"  (1  Sam.  1:9).  In  the  New  Testament  the  word  is  used 
  figuratively  of  Christ's  human  body  (John  2:19,  21).  Believers 
  are  called  "the  temple  of  God"  (1  Cor.  3:16,  17).  The  Church  is 
  designated  "an  holy  temple  in  the  Lord"  (Eph.  2:21).  Heaven  is 
  also  called  a  temple  (Rev.  7:5).  We  read  also  of  the  heathen 
  "temple  of  the  great  goddess  Diana"  (Acts  19:27). 
  This  word  is  generally  used  in  Scripture  of  the  sacred  house 
  erected  on  the  summit  of  Mount  Moriah  for  the  worship  of  God.  It 
  is  called  "the  temple"  (1  Kings  6:17);  "the  temple  [R.V., 
  'house']  of  the  Lord"  (2  Kings  11:10);  "thy  holy  temple"  (Ps. 
  79:1);  "the  house  of  the  Lord"  (2  Chr.  23:5,  12);  "the  house  of 
  the  God  of  Jacob"  (Isa.  2:3);  "the  house  of  my  glory"  (60:7);  an 
  "house  of  prayer"  (56:7;  Matt.  21:13);  "an  house  of  sacrifice" 
  (2  Chr.  7:12);  "the  house  of  their  sanctuary"  (2  Chr.  36:17); 
  "the  mountain  of  the  Lord's  house"  (Isa.  2:2);  "our  holy  and  our 
  beautiful  house"  (64:11);  "the  holy  mount"  (27:13);  "the  palace 
  for  the  Lord  God"  (1  Chr.  29:1);  "the  tabernacle  of  witness"  (2 
  Chr.  24:6);  Zion"  (Ps.  74:2;  84:7).  Christ  calls  it  "my 
  Father's  house"  (John  2:16). 

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