Leviticus, chapter 1
Right away, the Helliolater will probably step forward and declare, "There you are! Burned sacrifices – that's symbolic of Hell!" Well, maybe not, but let's take a look at what's going on here. My father's father used to say, "It doesn't mean there's goslings just because there's a gander sitting on the gatepost!" As students of Scripture, we need to rightly divide the Word of God, to look under the surface for deeper meanings, to understand what the text is really saying. Our task may seem daunting due to the subject being "types and shadows," but some thoughtful study should clear things up.
Except for the fire, the symbology just does not fit with the conventional picture of Hell. Sacrifices are burned up in the tabernacle service, not burned on and on. More importantly, the person bringing the sacrifice transfers his sin or guilt to the animal being sacrificed, just as the sin and/or guilt of the whole world was transferred to the perfect sacrifice, Jesus. The rituals of sacrifice in the books of Moses are symbolic of THAT, not of Hell. Hell symbolism would surely involve human sacrifice in fire, and in fact, it did happen in Christianity, but only after Hell theology had become entrenched. I speak of course, of burning at the stake, and the auto-da-fe'. My understanding of all of that is, "Well, they're going to Hell, so let's give them a good start." BTW, Hell is not mentioned in the texts having to do with the sacrificial services. Chapter one ends with these words: "…a burnt sacrifice, an offering made by fire, of a sweet savor unto to the Lord." Do you not see that this cannot have anything to do with Hell, as most think of Hell? If you put the two ideas together, a God who sends people to Hell, and a God of love, a huge dissonance must begin in the human mind. It need not be so.
Chapters 2 – 9
Leviticus 6:13 states, "The fire shall ever be burning upon the altar; it shall never go out." Leviticus 9:24 shows us a literal consuming fire of God. Remember that this fire is not a symbol of eternal punishment, but stands for the nature of God as a cleansing fire, burning up peace, sin, and trespass offerings in order to atone for the sinful and guilty, and restore them to God's favor. Again, this is a picture of a God of Love, not Punishment.
Chapters 10 - 16
Nadab and Abihu offer strange fire before God (by accident or by design, we aren't told), and are killed/consumed by the same fire we saw in chapter 9. The account is silent on their fate beyond death, relating only that their dead bodies were carried outside the camp without ceremony.
Chapters 17 - 19
God says of anyone who eats blood, "I will even set my face against that soul that eateth blood, and will cut him off from among his people." Sending that person also to Hell is not mentioned.
Chapters 20 - 25
Penalties for various immoral acts are prescribed, but even for the one act which merited burning (whether the offenders were to be burned alive or burned after being killed is not spelled out), any future punishment in Hell is not threatened.
Chapters 26 – 27
Here, blessings for obedience and cursings for disobedience are spelled out in some detail. God states more than once that He will punish seven times more if the disobedient do not repent. However, as severe as God's judgments are, they do not include a future punishment in eternal fire.
There is no mention of Hell, then, in the Book of Leviticus.