Centuries of separation between the people and their God ends with the appearance of Samuel, the last of the judges and the first of the prophets. Shmuel is the transitional link from period to period. Throughout the book of Judges, there are no prophets who bring God's word to the world, no pilgrimage to the tabernacle at Shiloh, no contact between heaven and earth. Until Shmuel arrives. Shmuel - in the Holy of Holies describes the two revolutions brought about by Shmuel against the background of his tumultuous time. The first revolution is in the field of the intimate meeting of man with God, a meeting that will become over the years the focus of religious life - the world of prayer. The second, political revolution, is the government revolution: a transition from a tribal diaspora to a centralized monarchy. From a distance of thousands of years, these questions of earth and heaven continue to resonate and occupy us: How does the wonderful and complex meeting with God take place? What is the proper attitude towards government and power and what is the role of the prophet in relation to the king and the priest? In the book, which combines writing in the first person by the heroes of the era, Rabbi Binyamin Lau seeks to illuminate the character of a revolutionary prophet and establish the claim that his character was a model and model for all the prophets, sages and creators who came after him. Shmuel, Elkanah and Hannah, Saul, Jonathan and David are the heroes of this book, which like its predecessors loves the Bible and brings it closer to the hearts.