Here are 10 Jewish history sites on the Lower East Side, from modern-day synagogues to abandoned buildings with Jewish-inspired facades.
Take a tour of the Lower East Side and Eldridge Street Synagogue, the first great house of worship by Eastern European Jews in the US.
Congregation Ramath Orah on 100th Street just east of Broadway, is an Orthodox synagogue is located in the never finished home of West Side Unitarian Church.
The Grand Concourse is great choice to sample some of the best architecture the Bronx has to offer from grand architecture to remnants of its farmland past
Central Synagogue, Yeshiva University, Village East Cinema, Eldridge Street Synagogue, and New York City Center display a Moorish architectural revival style.
The Central Synagogue in Midtown NYC is in the Moorish Revival style. The Downtown Doodler sketches the intricate interior decoration in this Archidoodle.
From bodegas to synagogues, neon signs to vintage typography, we rounded up six amazing photo projects that seek to uncover some of NYC's secrets.
Many of NYC's synagogues have been repurposed into condos, churches, community centers and nightclubs: Angel Orensantz, Meseritz Shul, Deity, Mount Olivet.
Once graveyards in New York City, these locations are now well-known parks, parking lots, and apartments, from Bryant Park to Madison Square Park.
The New York Times described the temple as “gasp-inducing,” and after visiting, I have to agree.