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Guidebook for Tel Aviv near Sarona Studio

Ella

Guidebook for Tel Aviv near Sarona Studio

Everything Else
Best beach in TLV
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Bugrashov Beach
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Best beach in TLV
Food scene
Award winning food from all around the world, music, wine. Center of business lunch dates, ecclectic old style building with new! Air conditioned and full of light and good energy. Your stomach will say thank you!
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Sarona Market
3 Aluf Kalman Magen St
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Award winning food from all around the world, music, wine. Center of business lunch dates, ecclectic old style building with new! Air conditioned and full of light and good energy. Your stomach will say thank you!
‎Whiskey Bar & Museum
27 רב אלוף דוד אלעזר
Neighborhoods
Old school Tel Aviv mixed with new. Start-up scene, hip design studios, friendly long time residents, young people, home made food and non chain eating establishments. Located on what was a German Templar farm on the banks of the River Ayalon. Super easy transport, quiet, safe charming and authentic.
Montefiore
Old school Tel Aviv mixed with new. Start-up scene, hip design studios, friendly long time residents, young people, home made food and non chain eating establishments. Located on what was a German Templar farm on the banks of the River Ayalon. Super easy transport, quiet, safe charming and authentic.
Sightseeing
This architectural gem of a museum houses some of the finest art collections in the Middle East, from classic to contemporary. Visit the Tel Aviv Museum of Art (TAM) to see the works by local Jewish-Israeli artists as well as leading international artists such as Jackson Pollock, Kandinsky, Monet, Dalí, Rodin, Van Gogh, Klimt and Picasso. The Tel Aviv Museum of Art (TAM) opened even before the state of Israel was established. In 1932, the first mayor of the city, Meir Dizengoff, established the museum in his home on Rothschild Boulevard. The museum’s present-day Main Building on Shaul Hamelech Boulevard opened in 1971 and houses the permanent collections. See local art from the 20th century onwards in the Department of Israeli Art. The Department of Modern and Contemporary Art showcases international works from the mid-19th century onwards. Find eye-catching works in the Department of Prints and Drawings and the Department of Photography. Of course you can’t miss the Old Masters Department, with outstanding works from the 16th to the 19th century. Last but not least, the Department of Architecture and Design will inspire you to think outside the square. Thinking outside the square is exactly what the American architect Preston Scott Cohen did when he designed the museum’s futuristic wing, the Herta and Paul Amir Building. Light streams in from the central light well, drawing in Tel Aviv’s sunny character. Its two floors above and three floors below ground level are full of inspiring artworks, so you could spend all day in this wing alone. Apart from admiring art and architecture, also come to TAM to listen to concerts and lectures in its auditorium, see international cult movies in its cinema and attend creative workshops and art classes. The Lola Beer Ebner Sculpture Garden and Nata's Garden are the museum’s creative outdoor spaces. Also visit the ever-changing social and political modern art exhibits in the Helena Rubinstein Pavilion on Tarsat Street, included in your ticket price. The Tel Aviv Museum of Art is located in the city center and can be reached by public transportation. The museum is open daily, except Sundays. TAM stays open until late on Tuesday and Thursday nights. Guided tours in English are available.
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特拉維夫藝術博物館
27 שדרות שאול המלך
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This architectural gem of a museum houses some of the finest art collections in the Middle East, from classic to contemporary. Visit the Tel Aviv Museum of Art (TAM) to see the works by local Jewish-Israeli artists as well as leading international artists such as Jackson Pollock, Kandinsky, Monet, Dalí, Rodin, Van Gogh, Klimt and Picasso. The Tel Aviv Museum of Art (TAM) opened even before the state of Israel was established. In 1932, the first mayor of the city, Meir Dizengoff, established the museum in his home on Rothschild Boulevard. The museum’s present-day Main Building on Shaul Hamelech Boulevard opened in 1971 and houses the permanent collections. See local art from the 20th century onwards in the Department of Israeli Art. The Department of Modern and Contemporary Art showcases international works from the mid-19th century onwards. Find eye-catching works in the Department of Prints and Drawings and the Department of Photography. Of course you can’t miss the Old Masters Department, with outstanding works from the 16th to the 19th century. Last but not least, the Department of Architecture and Design will inspire you to think outside the square. Thinking outside the square is exactly what the American architect Preston Scott Cohen did when he designed the museum’s futuristic wing, the Herta and Paul Amir Building. Light streams in from the central light well, drawing in Tel Aviv’s sunny character. Its two floors above and three floors below ground level are full of inspiring artworks, so you could spend all day in this wing alone. Apart from admiring art and architecture, also come to TAM to listen to concerts and lectures in its auditorium, see international cult movies in its cinema and attend creative workshops and art classes. The Lola Beer Ebner Sculpture Garden and Nata's Garden are the museum’s creative outdoor spaces. Also visit the ever-changing social and political modern art exhibits in the Helena Rubinstein Pavilion on Tarsat Street, included in your ticket price. The Tel Aviv Museum of Art is located in the city center and can be reached by public transportation. The museum is open daily, except Sundays. TAM stays open until late on Tuesday and Thursday nights. Guided tours in English are available.
See a performance in Hebrew, browse the archives or simply admire the grand architecture of Israel’s shining national theater in the heart of Tel Aviv. The eye-catching Habima Theatre is situated in Habima Square, a popular meeting place in central Tel Aviv. It is more than a century ago that the curtains opened for the theater group’s first stage show in Russia, making this theater a cultural icon for the Jewish international community. “Habima” is Hebrew for “The Stage.” The first Habima Theatre in Tel Aviv opened in 1945, but the building underwent a complete makeover when it was renovated in 2012. Stand in the center of its namesake square and gaze up at the contemporary edifice that catches your eye with its white façade and glass panes. Reflecting the bright Mediterranean sun, this dazzling building certainly boosts Tel Aviv’s nickname of “The White City.” The original Habima theater group was formed in Moscow, just over a century ago. Oppressed in their country, many of its Jewish actors decided to stay in the U.S. and in the Middle East when they were on their first world tour in the 1920s. The Tel Aviv arm of the Russian theater was a studio that first operated under the supervision of the Moscow Art Theatre, but soon grew out to become the National Theatre of Israel. To get a deeper understanding of its history, you can delve into the on-site archives. For a local cultural experience, book tickets for a live show performed by outstanding local and international talents. Four separate auditoriums cater for all types of productions, from concerts and dance shows, to classic musicals and plays. Cafés and restaurants in the theater itself and in the square mean you can easily make it an evening out, enjoying a drink and meal before or after the show. Note that performances are generally in Hebrew only, with only the occasional show translated to English as well. However, the theater also hosts Israel Philharmonic Orchestra concerts, and their music speaks to everyone. Habima Square is situated at the most northerly point of Rothschild Boulevard. Underground parking beneath the square is available for a fee. The theater is also easily reached on foot or by bus. The National Theatre’s archives are open for limited viewing on selected days only, so check ahead before you visit.
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HaBimaTheatre
2 Tarsat Ave
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See a performance in Hebrew, browse the archives or simply admire the grand architecture of Israel’s shining national theater in the heart of Tel Aviv. The eye-catching Habima Theatre is situated in Habima Square, a popular meeting place in central Tel Aviv. It is more than a century ago that the curtains opened for the theater group’s first stage show in Russia, making this theater a cultural icon for the Jewish international community. “Habima” is Hebrew for “The Stage.” The first Habima Theatre in Tel Aviv opened in 1945, but the building underwent a complete makeover when it was renovated in 2012. Stand in the center of its namesake square and gaze up at the contemporary edifice that catches your eye with its white façade and glass panes. Reflecting the bright Mediterranean sun, this dazzling building certainly boosts Tel Aviv’s nickname of “The White City.” The original Habima theater group was formed in Moscow, just over a century ago. Oppressed in their country, many of its Jewish actors decided to stay in the U.S. and in the Middle East when they were on their first world tour in the 1920s. The Tel Aviv arm of the Russian theater was a studio that first operated under the supervision of the Moscow Art Theatre, but soon grew out to become the National Theatre of Israel. To get a deeper understanding of its history, you can delve into the on-site archives. For a local cultural experience, book tickets for a live show performed by outstanding local and international talents. Four separate auditoriums cater for all types of productions, from concerts and dance shows, to classic musicals and plays. Cafés and restaurants in the theater itself and in the square mean you can easily make it an evening out, enjoying a drink and meal before or after the show. Note that performances are generally in Hebrew only, with only the occasional show translated to English as well. However, the theater also hosts Israel Philharmonic Orchestra concerts, and their music speaks to everyone. Habima Square is situated at the most northerly point of Rothschild Boulevard. Underground parking beneath the square is available for a fee. The theater is also easily reached on foot or by bus. The National Theatre’s archives are open for limited viewing on selected days only, so check ahead before you visit.
Shopping
TLV FASHION MALL We invite you to enjoy shopping experiences never seen here before. We’re talking about the BIG BANG of the Israeli fashion world. A new creation that combines a perfect location, an astonishing passion for fashion, and an endless expanse of stores and possibilities. Here you’ll be able to get a first taste of the newest fashion brands in Israel and visit amazing flagship stores. A sensational mix appealing to all the senses awaits you – from high fashion to top chains, from casual wear to haute couture. A series of unique concierge services will make your visit an unforgettable one, starting with valet parking services and through to glamorous personal styling. All this awaits you in the sought-after TLV MALL complex, in the heart of Tel Aviv, in the triangle formed by Hahashmonaim, Carlebach and Menachem Begin Streets, close to all of Tel Aviv’s cultural institutions and the heart of the city.
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TLV Fashion Mall
4 Carlebach St
15
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TLV FASHION MALL We invite you to enjoy shopping experiences never seen here before. We’re talking about the BIG BANG of the Israeli fashion world. A new creation that combines a perfect location, an astonishing passion for fashion, and an endless expanse of stores and possibilities. Here you’ll be able to get a first taste of the newest fashion brands in Israel and visit amazing flagship stores. A sensational mix appealing to all the senses awaits you – from high fashion to top chains, from casual wear to haute couture. A series of unique concierge services will make your visit an unforgettable one, starting with valet parking services and through to glamorous personal styling. All this awaits you in the sought-after TLV MALL complex, in the heart of Tel Aviv, in the triangle formed by Hahashmonaim, Carlebach and Menachem Begin Streets, close to all of Tel Aviv’s cultural institutions and the heart of the city.