“…the architecture of the Holy of Holies…suggest a type of theological equality”

…the architecture of the Holy of Holies expressed something else, as well, because, if one does the math, one realizes that its acacia wood walls formed a perfect 10-by-10-by-10 cube. These dimensions suggest a type of theological equality. Indeed, the sanctuary was a place where God and Israel might meet, but more importantly, it was a space where all of Israel’s laity, young and old, men and women alike, could worship equally.

Rabbi Yehuda Hausman, “Fair and Square”, Jewish Journal (20-26 February 2015), 41.