Pictured is a corner restaurant on Dizengoff Street on Israel’s weekly Shabbat (Sabbath) day. Dizengoff Street, Tel Aviv’s busiest social area is usually flowing with pedestrians and traffic, but it is evident that the crowds are reduced on this day. Specifically in Tel Aviv, the Shabbat is recognized by minimal traffic/pedestrian movement and low business activity. Instead of going out, most of Israel’s inhabitants opt to stay in and spend their day in a combination of rest and prayer.
This object from the Chester E. Smolski photographic slides and publications, housed by the Rhode Island College Special Collections, and any of its digital surrogates are the intellectual property of Rhode Island College. This digital object is protected by copyright and/or related rights. The digital material presented here is licensed with a Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 4.0 International License. This content can be used, shared, or adapted for educational and scholarly purposes. For permissions to use this item please contact firstname.lastname@example.org. All uses must include appropriate attribution.
Creator 1 Role
Cities and towns -- City blocks -- Tel Aviv-Yafo; Urban economics;
Smolski, Chet, "Tel Aviv: Dizengoff Street on the Shabbat" (1980). Browse All. 763.
Dizengoff Street, Shabbat, religious holidays, Israel, Tel Aviv, pedestrian traffic, retail, city blocks