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Your search returned 49 results.
Completed Project
Joniškis, Lithuania

Joniskis Synagogue Complex

The nineteenth-century Joniškis synagogue complex, consisting of two synagogues, served as a center of Jewish life in the town until World War II.
Completed Project
Subotica, Serbia

Subotica Synagogue

Designed in the late 1890s and built in 1902, Subotica Synagogue is among the most impressive examples of art nouveau ecclesiastical architecture in the region.
Venice, Italy

Schola Canton

The Schola Canton, constructed in 1532, stands as one of the oldest and most important extant Jewish institutions in the city.
Active Project
Iaşi, Romania

Great Synagogue of Iaşi

The Great Synagogue is the oldest extant synagogue in Romania and is one of two surviving synagogues in a city that once housed over 100 Jewish houses of worship.
Sofia, Bulgaria

Central Synagogue

Central Synagogue is the largest synagogue in the Balkans, and among the biggest surviving in Europe.
Completed Project
Prague, Czech Republic

Jerusalem Synagogue

Designed in 1903 by Viennese architect Wilhelm Stiassny and completed in 1906 by Alois Richter, Jerusalem Synagogue remains a religious and cultural center for the Jewish community of Prague.
The Algazi Synagogue interior view, the Bimah, the Tevah and the seats, June 7, 2007
Completed Project
Izmir, Turkey

Central Izmir Synagogues

At the end of the fifteenth century, Jews fleeing the Spanish Inquisition began to settle in the Kemeralti district of Izmir.
View of site, August 2009
Completed Project
Redi Doti, Suriname

Jodensavanne Archaeological Site

Jodensavanne (Jewish Savannah) was settled by a population of Sephardic Jews fleeing the Spanish Inquisition on mainland Europe in the mid-seventeenth century.
Completed Project
St. Petersburg, Russia

Grand Choral Synagogue

Grand Choral Synagogue is a testament to the determination of the Jewish community of St. Petersburg, who faced many restrictions on land use in the city.
Completed Project
Krakow, Poland

Tempel Synagogue

Of the several Jewish synagogues that existed in the Kazimierz Jewish district in historic Krakow, Tempel synagogue survived World War II due to its re-use as a stable during the German occupation.