50 Sights in Jerusalem, Israel (with Map and Images)


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Explore interesting sights in Jerusalem, Israel. Click on a marker on the map to view details about it. Underneath is an overview of the sights with images. A total of 50 sights are available in Jerusalem, Israel.

Sightseeing Tours in JerusalemActivities in Jerusalem

1. Mount Zion

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Mount Zion

Mount Zion is a hill in Jerusalem, located just outside the walls of the Old City. The term Mount Zion has been used in the Hebrew Bible first for the City of David and later for the Temple Mount, but its meaning has shifted and it is now used as the name of ancient Jerusalem's Western Hill. In a wider sense, the term Zion is also used for the entire Land of Israel.

Wikipedia: Mount Zion (EN)

2. Pool of Bethesda

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Pool of Bethesda

The Pool of Bethesda is referred to in John's Gospel in the Christian New Testament, in an account of Jesus healing a paralyzed man at a pool of water in Jerusalem, described as being near the Sheep Gate and surrounded by five covered colonnades or porticoes. It is also referred to as Bethzatha. It is now associated with the site of a pool in the current Muslim Quarter of the city, near the gate now called the Lions' Gate or St. Stephen's Gate and the Church of St. Anne, which was excavated in the late 19th century.

Wikipedia: Pool of Bethesda (EN)

3. The Garden Tomb

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The Garden Tomb

The Garden Tomb is a Christian pilgrimage site in Jerusalem that contains an ancient tomb, also named the Garden Tomb, considered by some Protestants to be the empty tomb whence Jesus of Nazareth resurrected. This belief contrasts with an older tradition according to which the death and resurrection of Jesus occurred at a site known as the Church of the Holy Sepulchre. The Garden Tomb is adjacent to a rocky knoll known as Skull Hill. In the mid-nineteenth century, some Christian scholars proposed that Skull Hill is Golgotha, where the Romans crucified Jesus. Accordingly, the Garden Tomb draws hundreds of thousands of annual visitors, especially Evangelicals and other Protestants.

Wikipedia: The Garden Tomb (EN), Website

4. Montefiore Windmill

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The Montefiore Windmill is a landmark windmill in Jerusalem. Designed as a flour mill, it was built in 1857 on a slope opposite the western city walls of Jerusalem, where three years later the new Jewish neighbourhood of Mishkenot Sha'ananim was erected, both by the efforts of British Jewish banker and philanthropist Moses Montefiore. Jerusalem at the time was part of Ottoman-ruled Palestine. Today the windmill serves as a small museum dedicated to the achievements of Montefiore. It was restored in 2012 with a new cap and sails in the style of the originals. The mill can turn in the wind.

Wikipedia: Montefiore Windmill (EN)

5. Warren's Shaft

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Warren's Shaft is a vertical shaft next to the Gihon Spring, the main source of water of Bronze and Iron Age Jerusalem, discovered in 1867 by British engineer, archaeologist and military officer Charles Warren. The term is currently used in either a narrower, or a wider sense:In the narrower, initial sense, Warren's Shaft is the almost vertical natural shaft leading down to a pool fed by the Gihon Spring. In the wider sense, as the Warren's Shaft system, it is the Bronze Age water system allowing protected access from the city to the Gihon Spring.

Wikipedia: Warren's Shaft (EN), Website

6. David's Tomb

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David's Tomb

David's Tomb is a site that, according to an early-medieval (9th-century) tradition, is associated with the burial of the biblical King David. Historians, archaeologists and Jewish religious authorities do not consider the site to be the actual resting place of King David. It occupies the ground floor of a former church, whose upper floor holds the Cenacle or "Upper Room" traditionally identified as the place of Jesus' Last Supper and the original meeting place of the early Christian community of Jerusalem.

Wikipedia: David's Tomb (EN)

7. Chapel of the Ascension

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The Chapel of the Ascension is a chapel and shrine located on the Mount of Olives, in the At-Tur district of Jerusalem. Part of a larger complex consisting first of a Christian church and monastery, then an Islamic mosque, Zawiyat al-Adawiya, it is located on a site traditionally believed to be the earthly spot where Jesus ascended into Heaven after his Resurrection. It houses a slab of stone believed to contain one of his footprints. This article deals with two sites, the Christian site of the Ascension, and the adjacent but separate mosque built over an ancient grave.

Wikipedia: Chapel of the Ascension (Jerusalem) (EN)

8. Dominus Flevit Church

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Dominus Flevit is a Roman Catholic church on the Mount of Olives, opposite the walls of the Old City of Jerusalem in Israel. During construction of the sanctuary, archaeologists uncovered artifacts dating back to the Canaanite period, as well as tombs from the Second Temple and Byzantine eras.

Wikipedia: Dominus Flevit Church (EN), Website

9. Monolith of Silwan

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Monolith of Silwan

The Monolith of Silwan, also known as the Tomb of Pharaoh's Daughter, is a cuboid rock-cut tomb located in Silwan, Jerusalem dating from the period of the Kingdom of Judah; the latter name refers to a 19th-century hypothesis that the tomb was built by Solomon for his wife, the Pharaoh's daughter. The structure, a typical Israelite rock-cut tomb, was previously capped by a pyramid structure like the Tomb of Zechariah. It is one of the more complete and distinctive First Temple-period structures. The pyramidal rock cap was cut into pieces and removed for quarry during the Roman era, leaving a flat roof. The tomb contains a single stone bench, indicating that it was designed for only one burial. Recent research indicates that the bench was the base of a sarcophagus hewn into the original building.

Wikipedia: Monolith of Silwan (EN)

10. Small Kotel

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Small KotelDeror avi / Attribution

The Little Western Wall, also known as HaKotel HaKatan, the Small Kotel and the Kleiner Koisel, is a Jewish religious site located in the Muslim Quarter of the Old City of Jerusalem near the Iron Gate to the Temple Mount. The wall itself dates from the Second Temple period. It is the continuation of the larger part of the Western Wall and almost exactly faces the Holy of Holies. HaKotel HaKatan is not as well-known and not as crowded as the larger part of the Western Wall. This section of the wall is of deep spiritual significance because of its close proximity to the Holy of Holies. However, it is not the closest location to the Holy of Holies, as there is a location in the Western Wall Tunnel which directly faces the Holy of Holies.

Wikipedia: Little Western Wall (EN)

11. Robinson's Arch

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Robinson's ArchBrian Jeffery Beggerly from S'pore (Singapore), Singapore / CC BY 2.0

Robinson's Arch is the name given to a monumental staircase carried by an unusually wide stone arch, which once stood at the southwestern corner of the Temple Mount. It was built as part of the expansion of the Second Temple initiated by Herod the Great at the end of the 1st century BCE. Recent findings suggest that it may not have been completed until at least 20 years after his death. The massive stone span was constructed along with the retaining walls of the Temple Mount. It carried traffic up from ancient Jerusalem's Lower Market area and over the Tyropoeon street to the Royal Stoa complex on the esplanade of the Mount. The overpass was destroyed during the First Jewish–Roman War, only a few decades after its completion.

Wikipedia: Robinson's Arch (EN)

12. Mamilla Pool

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Mamilla Pool

Mamilla Pool is one of several ancient reservoirs that supplied water to the inhabitants of Jerusalem. It is located outside the walls of the Old City about 650 metres (710 yd) northwest of Jaffa Gate in the centre of the Mamilla Cemetery. With a capacity of 30,000 cubic metres, it is connected by an underground channel to Hezekiah's Pool in the Christian Quarter of the Old City. It was thought as possible that it has received water via the so-called Upper or High-Level Aqueduct from Solomon's Pools, but 2010 excavations have discovered the aqueduct's final segment at a much lower elevation near the Jaffa Gate, making it impossible to function as a feeding source for the Mamilla Pool.

Wikipedia: Mamilla Pool (EN)

13. Tomb of the Sons of Hezir

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Tomb of the Sons of Hezir

The Tomb of Benei Hezir, previously known as the Tomb of Saint James, is the oldest of four monumental rock-cut tombs that stand in the Kidron Valley, adjacent to the Tomb of Zechariah and a few meters from the Tomb of Absalom. It dates to the period of the Second Temple. It is a complex of burial caves. The tomb was originally accessed from a single rock-cut stairwell which descends to the tomb from the north. At a later period an additional entrance was created by quarrying a tunnel from the courtyard of the monument known as "the Tomb of Zechariah". This is also the contemporary entrance to the burial complex.

Wikipedia: Tomb of Benei Hezir (EN)

14. Kathisma

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The Church of the Seat of Mary, Church of the Kathisma or Old Kathisma being the name mostly used in literature, was a 5th-century Byzantine church in the Holy Land, located between Jerusalem and Bethlehem, on what is today known as Hebron Road. It was built on the alleged resting place of Mary on the road to Bethlehem mentioned in the apocryphal Proto-Gospel of James. The church was built when Marian devotion first rose to great importance, following the First Council of Ephesus of 431. It is one of the earliest churches known to have been dedicated to the Theotokos in the entire Byzantine Empire.

Wikipedia: Church of the Seat of Mary (EN)

15. אבן גבול

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A boundary marker, border marker, boundary stone, or border stone is a robust physical marker that identifies the start of a land boundary or the change in a boundary, especially a change in direction of a boundary. There are several other types of named border markers, known as boundary trees, pillars, monuments, obelisks, and corners. Border markers can also be markers through which a border line runs in a straight line to determine that border. They can also be the markers from which a border marker has been fixed.

Wikipedia: Boundary marker (EN)

16. Jerusalem Biblical Zoo

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The Tisch Family Biblical Zoo in Jerusalem, popularly known as the Jerusalem Biblical Zoo, is a zoo located in the Malha neighborhood of Jerusalem. It is famous for its Afro-Asiatic collection of wildlife, many of which are described in the Hebrew Bible, as well as for its success in breeding endangered species. According to Dun and Bradstreet, the Biblical Zoo was the most popular tourist attraction in Israel from 2005 to 2007, and logged a record 738,000 visitors in 2009. The zoo had about 55,000 members in 2009.

Wikipedia: Jerusalem Biblical Zoo (EN), Website

17. Saint Saviours Church

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The Monastery of Saint Saviour is a Catholic Franciscan monastery located on 1 Saint Francis Street, east of the New Gate in the Old City of Jerusalem. The site was purchased from the Georgian Orthodox Church in 1560 with permission of Sultan Suleiman the Magnificent of the Ottoman Empire, and the monastery was constructed in stages. The church building was erected in 1885, with renovation in 1985. The site includes a printing press, an organ workshop, a library and a Catholic school.

Wikipedia: Monastery of Saint Saviour (EN)

18. Nature Museum

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Nature Museum תמר הירדני / ייחוס

The Natural History Museum is a museum located in an ancient stone house near the German Colony in Jerusalem, and includes displays from the fields of natural sciences, the environment and the human body. The largest display is of stuffed birds, mammals and reptiles in the Land of Israel, past and present. One room is dedicated to the world of dinosaurs, and one section deals with the human body and its systems. The museum also hosts temporary exhibitions and activities for children.

Wikipedia: מוזיאון הטבע (ירושלים) (HE), Website

19. Tomb of Simeon the Just

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Tomb of Simeon the Justhe:משתמש: סול במול (Transfered by מתניה/Original uploaded by סול במול) / GFDL

The Tomb of Simeon the Just or Simeon the Righteous is an ancient tomb in Jerusalem. According to scholarly consensus, based on an in situ inscription, it is the 2nd-century CE burial site of a Roman matron named Julia Sabina. However, according to a medieval Jewish tradition, is believed to be the burial place of Simeon the Just and his students. It is located adjacent to the Cave of the Minor Sanhedrin in the Shimon HaTzadik settlement within the Sheikh Jarrah neighborhood.

Wikipedia: Tomb of Simeon the Just (EN)

20. Garden of the Righteous Among the Nations

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The Garden of the Righteous Among the Nations is part of the much larger Yad Vashem complex located on the Mount of Remembrance in Jerusalem. Along with some two dozen different structures within the Yad Vashem memorial – which is the second most-visited destination in the country after the Western Wall – the Garden of the Righteous is meant to honor those non-Jews who during the Holocaust risked their lives to save Jews from extermination by the Nazis.

Wikipedia: Garden of the Righteous Among the Nations (EN)

21. Solomon's Stables

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Solomon's Stables

Al-Marwani Mushalla, or Al-Marwani Mosque, is an underground vaulted prayer hall in the Al-Aqsa mosque compound in Jerusalem. It is 600 square yards in area, and is located under the southeastern corner of the compound, 12.5 m (41 ft) below the courtyard, and features twelve rows of pillars and arches. In December 1996 the Jerusalem Waqf renovated the area. The area was known to the Crusaders as Solomon's Stables, and to earlier Muslims as the Old Mosque.

Wikipedia: Solomon's Stables (EN)

22. St. Mark's Monastery

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The Monastery of Saint Mark the Evangelist and the Virgin Mary is a Syriac Orthodox monastery in the Armenian Quarter of the Old City of Jerusalem and residence of the Syriac Orthodox Archbishop of Jerusalem. It is believed to be located on the site of house of Mary, mother of Mark the Evangelist, and claims to be the first church in Christianity. The monastery consists of the main church of Saint Mark and an adjacent chapel of Saint Behnam.

Wikipedia: Monastery of Saint Mark (EN), Website

23. Knesset Menorah

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The Knesset Menorah is a bronze menorah that is 4.30 meters high and 3.5 meters wide and weighs 4 tons. It is located at the edge of Wohl Rose Park opposite the Knesset. It was designed by Benno Elkan (1877–1960), a Jewish sculptor who escaped from his native Germany to the United Kingdom. It was presented to the Knesset as a gift from the British Parliament on April 15, 1956, in honour of the eighth anniversary of Israeli independence.

Wikipedia: Knesset Menorah (EN)

24. Tomb of the Virgin Mary

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Church of the Sepulchre of Saint Mary, also Tomb of the Virgin Mary or the Church of the Assumption, is a Christian church built around an ancient Jewish rock-cut tomb in the Kidron Valley – at the foot of Mount of Olives, in Jerusalem – believed by Eastern Christians to be the burial place of Mary, the mother of Jesus. The Status Quo, a 250-year old understanding between religious communities, applies to the site.

Wikipedia: Tomb of the Virgin Mary (EN), Website

25. Stepped Stone Structure

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The Stepped Stone Structure is the name given to the remains at a particular archaeological site on the eastern side of the City of David, the oldest part of Jerusalem. The curved, 60-foot-high (18 m), narrow stone structure is built over a series of terraces. A casemate wall adjoins the structure from a northerly direction at the upper levels, and may have been the original city wall.

Wikipedia: Stepped Stone Structure (EN)

26. The Abba Cave

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The Abba Hacohen Cave is a burial cave discovered in 1970 in Jerusalem. The identity of the buried is not known for sure. Some researchers assume that the buried is Matathyu Antigonus II, the last of the Hasmoneans murdered by the Romans 37 years BC. The cave even a colourful address was discovered but also well hidden in an ancient Hebrew rock identified from that time.

Wikipedia: מערת אבה (HE)

27. September 11 Monument

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September 11 Monument

The 9/11 Living Memorial Plaza consists of an Israeli cenotaph surrounded by a larger complex near Ramot, Jerusalem. It was built on 5 acres (2.0 ha) of land, having been completed in 2009, and had been designed by Israeli artist Eliezer Weishoff to honour the victims of the September 11 attacks, which were carried out by al-Qaeda against the United States in 2001.

Wikipedia: 9/11 Living Memorial Plaza (EN), Website

28. Holyland Model of Jerusalem

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Holyland Model of Jerusalem

The Holyland Model of Jerusalem, also known as Model of Jerusalem at the end of the Second Temple period is a 1:50 scale model of the city of Jerusalem in the late Second Temple period. The model, designed by Michael Avi-Yonah, was moved from its original location at the Holyland Hotel in Bayit VeGan, Jerusalem, to a new site at the Israel Museum in June 2006.

Wikipedia: Holyland Model of Jerusalem (EN), Website

29. The Four Sephardic Synagogue

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The Four Sephardic Synagogue

The Four Sephardic Synagogues are a complex of four adjoining synagogues located in the Jewish Quarter of the Old City of Jerusalem. The four synagogues include the Eliahu Ha'navi Synagogue, the Yochanan ben Zakai Synagogue, the Istanbuli Synagogue, and the Emtsai Synagogue formed from a courtyard amidst the synagogues that was roofed in the mid-18th century.

Wikipedia: Four Sephardic Synagogues (EN)

30. Yeshivat Mercaz HaRav

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Yeshivat Mercaz HaRav

Mercaz HaRav is a national-religious yeshiva in Jerusalem, founded in 1924 by Ashkenazi Chief Rabbi Abraham Isaac Kook. Located in the city's Kiryat Moshe neighborhood, it has become the most prominent religious-Zionist yeshiva in the world and synonymous with Rabbi Kook's teachings. Many Religious Zionist educators and leaders have studied at Mercaz HaRav.

Wikipedia: Mercaz HaRav (EN)

31. גשר הרכבת

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The railway bridge over the Cedars Valley is a railway bridge on the high-speed railway line to Jerusalem. It is also known as Bridge 10 because it is the tenth and last bridge in the number of bridges on the section of the railway between Kfar Daniel and Jerusalem. Use of the bridge began in September 2018 with the inauguration of the railway line.

Wikipedia: גשר הרכבת מעל עמק הארזים (HE)

32. Chapelle Saint Vincent de Paul

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Chapelle Saint Vincent de Paul ד"ר אבישי טייכר / CC BY 2.5

The St. Vincent de Paul Chapel is a Catholic chapel that serves the Hospice of St. Vincent de Paul in Jerusalem. It is dedicated to the founder of the Daughters of Charity who also run a hospital and an adjoining nursery. This is one of the largest Catholic churches in the city. The sisters are present in the Holy Land since 1884.

Wikipedia: Chapel of Saint Vincent de Paul, Jerusalem (EN)

33. Zedekiah's cave

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Zedekiah's Cave, also known as Solomon's Quarries, is a 5-acre (20,000 m2) underground meleke limestone quarry under the Muslim Quarter of the Old City of Jerusalem that runs the length of five city blocks. It was carved over a period of several thousand years and is a remnant of the largest quarry in Jerusalem.

Wikipedia: Zedekiah's Cave (EN)

34. Herod's Gate

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Herod's Gate is one of the seven open Gates of the Old City of Jerusalem. It connects the Muslim Quarter inside of the old city to the eponymic Palestinian neighbourhood of Bab az-Zahra, situated just outside. It is a short distance to the east of the Damascus Gate. Its elevation is 755 meters above sea level.

Wikipedia: Herod's Gate (EN)

35. Viri Galilaei Church

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The Viri Galilaei Church is a Greek Orthodox church located at the northern peak of the Mount of Olives in East Jerusalem. It is part of the Monastery of Little Galilee on the Mount of Olives, which belongs to the Greek Orthodox Patriarchate of Jerusalem, and serves as the private residence of the Patriarch.

Wikipedia: Viri Galilaei Church (EN)

36. Mosque of Omar

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The Ayyubid Mosque of Omar is an Islamic place of worship inside the Old City of Jerusalem. It is located opposite the southern courtyard of the Church of the Holy Sepulchre, in the Muristan area of the Christian Quarter. The mosque is not open to tourists, and can be accessed only for praying.

Wikipedia: Mosque of Omar (Jerusalem) (EN)

37. Ratisbonne Monastery

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Ratisbonne Monastery is a monastery in the Rehavia neighborhood of Jerusalem, Israel, established by Marie-Alphonse Ratisbonne, a French convert from Judaism. Work on the building, designed by the French architect M. Daumat, began in 1874 on a barren hill, now in the center of West Jerusalem.

Wikipedia: Ratisbonne Monastery (EN)

38. Ammunition Hill Memorial

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Ammunition Hill Memorial

Ammunition Hill was a fortified Jordanian military post in the northern part of Jordanian-ruled East Jerusalem and the western slope of Mount Scopus. It was the site of one of the fiercest battles of the Six-Day War. Ammunition Hill is now a national memorial site.

Wikipedia: Battle of Ammunition Hill (EN)

39. HaShiliach Pool

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HaShiliach Pool

The term Pool of Siloam refers to a number of rock-cut pools on the southern slope of the Wadi Hilweh, located outside the walls of the Old City of Jerusalem to the southeast. The pools were fed by the waters of the Gihon Spring, carried there by the Siloam Tunnel.

Wikipedia: Pool of Siloam (EN)

40. אמפיתאטרון גבעת רם

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The Mona Bronfman-Shakman Givat Ram Amphitheater is the main amphitheater of the Hebrew University of Jerusalem on the Edmond J. Safra campus. It is located in the center of the campus and next to Givat Ram Stadium with views of the Knesset and the Israel Museum.

Wikipedia: אמפיתיאטרון גבעת רם (HE)

41. קבר אחים חללי הרובע היהודי

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The mass grave for the fallen soldiers of the Jewish Quarter is a mass grave on the Mount of Olives, near the Tombs of the Prophets, in Jerusalem, where 48 of the fallen soldiers of the Jewish Quarter who were killed in the War of Independence are buried.

Wikipedia: קבר האחים לחללי הרובע היהודי (HE)

42. Moscovia Monastery Lookout

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Gorny Monastery is located in Ein Karem, where Russian Orthodox (Prevoslavic) nuns live. Like many other compounds belonging to the Russian Orthodox Church in the Land of Israel, it is also known by its name from the period of Turkish rule: "Muscovy".

Wikipedia: מנזר גורני (HE)

43. Ades Synagogue

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Ades Synagogue

The Ades Synagogue, also known as the Great Synagogue Ades of the Glorious Aleppo Community, located in Jerusalem's Nachlaot neighborhood, was established by Syrian immigrants in 1901. It is considered to be the center of Syrian Hazzanut in Israel.

Wikipedia: Ades Synagogue (EN)

44. St. Peter of Gallicantu

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St. Peter of Gallicantu Victor Rivera Melendez / CC BY-SA 3.0

Church of Saint Peter in Gallicantu is a Roman Catholic church located on the eastern slope of Mount Zion, just outside the walled Old City of Jerusalem, Israel. It is dedicated to the episode from the New Testament known as the Denial of Peter.

Wikipedia: Church of St. Peter in Gallicantu (EN)

45. Cenacle

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The Cenacle, also known as the Upper Room, is a room in Mount Zion in Jerusalem, just outside the Old City walls, traditionally held to be the site of the Last Supper, the final meal that, in the Gospel accounts, Jesus held with the apostles.

Wikipedia: Cenacle (EN)

46. Pontifical Biblical Institute

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The Pontifical Biblical Institute of Jerusalem, founded in 1927, is a branch of the Institutum Pontificium Biblicum in Rome, entrusted to the Jesuits. It also houses a museum and a library. It is directed by Rev. Fr. Roberto Lopez Facundo.

Wikipedia: Institut biblique pontifical (Jérusalem) (FR), Url

47. Tomb of Zacharias

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The Tomb of Zechariah is an ancient stone monument in Jerusalem that is considered in Jewish tradition to be the tomb of Zechariah ben Jehoiada. It is a few meters from the Tomb of Absalom and adjacent to the Tomb of Benei Hezir.

Wikipedia: Tomb of Zechariah (EN)

48. Tiferet Yisrael Synagogue

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Tiferet Yisrael Synagogue

Tiferet Yisrael Synagogue, most often spelled Tiferet Israel, also known as the Nisan Bak Shul, after its co-founder, Nisan Bak was a prominent synagogue between 1872 and 1948 in the Jewish Quarter of the Old City of Jerusalem.

Wikipedia: Tiferet Yisrael Synagogue (EN)

49. Yeshivat HaKotel

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Yeshivat HaKotel

Porat Yosef Yeshiva is a Sephardic yeshiva in Jerusalem, with locations in both the Old City and the Geula neighborhood. The name Porat Yosef means "Joseph is a fruitful tree" after the biblical verse Genesis 49:22.

Wikipedia: Porat Yosef Yeshiva (EN)

50. Church of Mary Magdalene

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The Church of Mary Magdalene is an Eastern Orthodox Christian church located on the Mount of Olives, directly across the Kidron Valley from the Temple Mount and near the Garden of Gethsemane in Jerusalem.

Wikipedia: Church of Maria Magdalene (EN)


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