Room of Last Supper

The Cenacle (from Latin c?n?culum "dining room", later spelt coenaculum and semantically drifting towards "upper room"), also known as the "Upper Room", is a room in the David's Tomb Compound in Jerusalem, traditionally held to be the site of the Last Supper.

The word is a derivative of the Latin word c?n?, which means "I dine". The Gospel of Mark employs the Ancient Greek: ????????, anagaion, (Mark 14:15), whereas the Acts of the Apostles uses Ancient Greek: ???????, hyper?ion (Acts 1:13), both with the meaning "upper room". The language in Acts suggests that the apostles used the Upper Room as a temporary residence (Ancient Greek: ?? ???? ????????????, hou ?san katamenontes),[1] although the Jamieson-Fausset-Brown Bible Commentary disagrees, preferring to see the room as a place where they were "not lodged, but had for their place of rendezvous".[2]