Tel Aviv Images

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Tel Aviv, Israel
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Tel Aviv, founded in 1909, is named after Theodor Herzls 1902 novel, Altneuland, meaning Old New Land. (Source)
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Builder in Tel Aviv, 1920s (Source)
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Nahlat Binyamin, Tel Aviv, in 1913 (Source)
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Herzl Street and the Herzliya Hebrew Gymnasium in 1913 (Source)
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Sarona, Tel Aviv (Source)
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Shadal Street, 1926 (Source)
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Rothschild Boulevard, circa 1930 (Source)
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Herzl Street, 1934 (Source)
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Magen David Square in 1936 (Source)
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Allenby Street in 1940 (Source)
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Master plan for Tel Aviv by Patrick Geddes, 1925 (Source)
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The restored Jaffa train station (Source)
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Crowd outside Dizengoff House (now Independence Hall) to witness the proclamation and signing of Israels Declaration of Independence in 1948 (Source)
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Azrieli Sarona in 2016. (Source)
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Park Tzameret residential neighborhood under construction (Source)
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Israeli Air Force F-16I Sufas over Tel Aviv (Source)
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Tel Aviv Dolphinarium, site of the 2001 Dolphinarium discotheque suicide bombing, in which 21 Israelis, mostly teenagers, were killed. (Source)
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Tel Aviv seen from space in 2003 (Source)
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A winter thunderstorm in Tel Aviv (Source)
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Rabin Square and Tel Aviv City Hall looking northwest (Source)
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Tel Aviv old city hall (Source)
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The Vladimir Schreiber Institute of Mathematics at Tel Aviv University (Source)
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Sarona, Tel Aviv (Source)
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The Great Synagogue (Source)
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The restored Immanuel Church, Jaffa (Source)
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Kerem HaTeimanim was founded as a predominantly Yemenite Jewish neighborhood in the center of Tel Aviv (Source)
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1930s Bauhaus (left) and 1920s Eclectic (right) architecture styles (Source)
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Bauhaus Museum (Source)
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The famous eclectic Orientalist style Beit Levin, by Yehuda Magidovitch, backed by tall skyscrapers (Source)
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The Azrieli Center complex contains some of the tallest skyscrapers in Tel Aviv. (Source)
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Nehoshtan Tower, Neve Tzedek (Source)

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