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  • In all my wanderings everywhere among the Israelites, did I ever utter a word to any one of the judges whom I charged to tend my people Israel, to ask: Why have you not built me a house of cedar?' (2 Samuel 7, 7)

  • Then David built an altar there to the LORD, and offered holocausts and peace offerings. The LORD granted relief to the country, and the plague was checked in Israel. (2 Samuel 24, 25)

  • However, the people were sacrificing on the high places, for up to that time no temple had been built to the name of the LORD. (1 Kings 3, 2)

  • The temple which King Solomon built for the LORD was sixty cubits long, twenty wide, and twenty-five high. (1 Kings 6, 2)

  • and adjoining the wall of the temple, which enclosed the nave and the sanctuary, an annex of several stories was built. (1 Kings 6, 5)

  • (The temple was built of stone dressed at the quarry, so that no hammer, axe, or iron tool was to be heard in the temple during its construction.) (1 Kings 6, 7)

  • When the temple was built to its full height, it was roofed in with rafters and boards of cedar. (1 Kings 6, 9)

  • The annex, with its lowest story five cubits high, was built all along the outside of the temple, to which it was joined by cedar beams. (1 Kings 6, 10)

  • He built the hall called the Forest of Lebanon one hundred cubits long, fifty wide, and thirty high; it was supported by four rows of cedar columns, with cedar capitals upon the columns. (1 Kings 7, 2)

  • He also built the vestibule of the throne where he gave judgment--that is, the tribunal; it was paneled with cedar from floor to ceiling beams. (1 Kings 7, 7)

  • His living quarters were in another court, set in deeper than the tribunal and of the same construction. A palace like this tribunal was built for Pharaoh's daughter, whom Solomon had married. (1 Kings 7, 8)

  • I have truly built you a princely house, a dwelling where you may abide forever." (1 Kings 8, 13)


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