Built in the 16th century by Rabbi Moshe Alsheich, it is the only synagogue in the city which is still on its original foundations.
The town of Naburiya, also known as Nevoraya, was occupied during the first and second temple periods. It was then abandoned for about 200 years before it was resettled by Jews. The village was mentioned in the Talmud. The ancient synagogue dates to the Roman period, sometime between the 2nd and 4th c CE, and was used until the 7th c CE.
The ancient city of Gamla is located in the Golan, in the Gamla national park. Gamla was a Jewish city from the 2nd century BCE, and the first city to fight against the Romans in the Jewish Revolt against Rome (66-73 CE). Sometimes referred to as the Masada of the north, the city was conquered and destroyed in 67 CE.
The Heichal Yehuda Synagogue (Hebrew: בית הכנסת היכל יהודה) in North Tel Aviv, is sometimes referred to as the Recanati synagogue and sometimes as the Seashell Synagogue.
The Diaspora Museum, known as Beit HaTefutsot in Hebrew, tells the history of the Jewish people in Diaspora, beginning with the destruction of the first temple and ending with the state of Israel in 1948.
The Conegliano Veneto Synagogue is an Italian synagogue located in the center of Jerusalem. The synagogue was relocated from Italy in 1951, and is still used by the Italian Jews in the city.
The Hurva Synagogue is an 18th century synagogue which was destroyed in 1948. In 1967, a single arch was built on the site, commemorating the synagogue. The synagogue was finally rebuilt in 2010.
The Great Synagogue of Jerusalem is a beautiful building, with stained glass windows depicting biblical themes. A large mezuzah collection is on display in the foyer of the synagogue.