Tel Aviv Images

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Tel Aviv, Israel
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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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Meier on Rothschild tower (Source)
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The First International Bank Tower in Tel Avivs financial district (Source)
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Tel Aviv Stock Exchange. Its building is optimized for computer trading. Its computer systems are located in an underground bunker in case of emergencies, in which there is space for personnel to keep the exchange active during emergencies.[151] (Source)
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Shops at the Dizengoff Center (Source)
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The Suzanne Dellal Center for Dance and Theatre (Source)
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Heichal HaTarbut (Source)
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Hayarkon Park is the largest city park in Tel Aviv (Source)
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Early evening at the beach (Source)
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Tel Aviv by night (Source)
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Tel Aviv Pride is the largest annual pride parade in the Middle East and Asia. (Source)
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The Herta and Paul Amir Building in the Tel Aviv Museum of Art (Source)
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The Tel Aviv Marathon going through Hayarkon Park (Source)
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Bloomfield Stadium before its demolition in August 2016[201] (Source)
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IDF soldiers cleaning the beaches at Tel Aviv, which have scored highly in environmental tests.[209] (Source)
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Charles Clore Park (Source)
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Ayalon Highway which runs through Tel Aviv (Source)
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Tel Aviv Central Railway Station (Source)
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Begin Road as seen from Azrieli Center (Source)
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Tel-O-Fun bicycle rental system (Source)
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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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