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Lisbon, Portugal

Church of Nossa Senhora da Encarnação

The Church of Nossa Senhora da Encarnação was commissioned through the support of D. Elvira Maria de Vilhena, Countess of Pontével (1627–1718), and was consecrated on September 6, 1708.
Lisbon, Portugal

Church of Menino de Deus

On July 4, 1711, King John V of Portugal presided over the ceremony to lay the first stone of the Church of Menino de Deus, which was consecrated in March 1737 and withstood the 1755 earthquake.
Évora, Portugal

Church of the Holy Spirit in Évora

The organ of the Church of the Holy Spirit in Évora, a masterpiece of design by Aristide Cavaillé-Coll, benefits from the wonderful acoustics of the building.
Leiden, Netherlands

Pieterskerk

The late-Gothic Pieterskerk is the last of a long line of churches on this site in central Leiden.
Nagoya, Japan

Nagoya Castle

The Tokugawa Shogun family built Nagoya Castle, securing an important position on the Tokaido highway to ward off attackers and thus ensuring continued social and economic prosperity.
Rezekne, Latvia

Green Synagogue

The Jewish community of Rezekne was formed in the late eighteenth century, simultaneous to the design and construction of the city.
Spišské Podhradie, Slovakia

Spišské Podhradie Synagogue

Spišské Podhradie was once an important rabbinical center for the Orthodox Jewish community, with many institutions and communal buildings.
Biertan, Romania

Evangelical Church At Biertan

The fortified church in Biertan was built in the middle of a village founded in 1283, with the first mention of the church following in 1402.
Sibiu, Romania

Bishop's Palace

Located at the foot of the Transylvanian Alps, the city of Sibiu has long been a cultural center for Romania.
Piatra Neamt, Romania

Piatra Neamt Synagogue

Built in 1862 in an exuberant blend of Moorish and neo-Romanesque styles, Tempel synagogue was home to a modern Reform Jewish congregation within one of Europe's oldest Jewish communities.
Timisoara, Romania

Synagogue of the Citadel

Although Jews have lived in the town of Timisoara since the mid-16th century, it was not until the middle of the 19th century that they were granted full legal and social protection.

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