- In architecture, a canopied niche, often used for housing statues.
- An alternative word for a shrine, temple or chapel.
I deleted the following entries (or just parts of information from the entries) because they didn't provide sufficient new information besides the dictionary definition and would have made dictionary-style stub pages:
- In Christian camps and singing schools, a permanent outdoor wallless pavilion where worship services or singings are conducted.
- The early Methodists of the eighteenth century called their chapels 'Tabernacles', the most famous of which was George Whitefield's London 'Tabernacle', formerly situated in Moorfields.
- The place of worship for American camp meetings (which originated during the Second Great Awakening) was usually called the tabernacle. Often it was open-sided to accommodate overflow crowds, and might have roll-up screens or netting on the sides for shade or insect protection.
- Large churches associated with famous preachers or revivalists such as Charles Spurgeon's Metropolitan Tabernacle (which sat 6,000) in London and Leslie Maxwell's Prairie (later Maxwell Memorial) Tabernacle  (which sat 4,300), and was, from 1954 to 2005, Canada's largest religious auditorium and the campus church of Prairie Bible College, Three Hills, Alberta.
If you want to see this kind of information back on wikipedia somewhere, create a new article and expand. If that's not possible or a wise decision, you may also add the definitions to wikt:tabernacle. A disambiguation page like this is not the right place. – sgeureka t•c 16:34, 30 March 2007 (UTC)