Located at the home of Eliyahu Golomb, one of the pre-state Jewish defense force founders, the museum’s exhibit includes weapons, photographs, documents and a multimedia presentation.
The street named after Asher Ginsberg, a cultural Zionist whose pen name was Ahad Ha’am (one of the people), is known for its diverse architecture and rich history.
Established in 1928, this awe-inspiring Sephardic synagogue famous for its domed roof was once the choice place of worship for many of Tel Aviv’s elite.
Named after the Belgian monarch, this little island situated at the foot of the eclectic Pagoda House is one of Tel Aviv’s most magical spots.
Founded in Moscow in 1917 as one of the first Hebrew-language theaters, Habima (The Stage) moved to Mandate Palestine in 1931 and was designated Israel’s national theater in 1958. Habima Square, also known as Kikar HaTizmoret (Orchestra Square) or The Orchestra Plaza is centrally located at the intersection of of …
This intimate center named after the renowned pianist offers concerts and exhibitions, and the library houses 85,000 titles of books and scores as well as recordings. Address: 26 Bialik St.
Originally built as a hotel, the seat of City Hall from 1925 until 1965 is being transformed into a museum dedicated to Tel Aviv history. Address: 27 Bialik St.
Also called Reuven House, this venue chronicles the life and work of Reuven Rubin, an Israeli painter best known for colorful landscapes of Mandate Palestine.
This 1,300-square-foot museum is housed in a renovated International Style building, and showcases furniture and wares designed by Mies van der Rhoe, Marcel Breuer and others.
The renovated home of Israel’s national poet, Chaim Nachman Bialik, was turned into a museum that documents his life and art. The permanent exhibition includes his books, furniture, and personal belonging as well as painting by Israeli artists active in the 1930s. The house also includes an archive that is …