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Tel Aviv

Tel Aviv-Yafo (Hebrew: תֵּל אָבִיב-יָפוֹ‎, [tel a’viv jafo], Arabic: تل أَبيب-يافا‎‎) is a major city in Israel, located on the country’s Mediterranean coastline. It is the financial center and the technology hub of Israel, with a population of 432,892,[1] making it Israel’s second-largest city. Tel Aviv is the largest city in the Gush Dan region of Israel. Tel Aviv is also a focal point in the high-tech concentration known as the Silicon Wadi.

Tel Aviv is governed by the Tel Aviv-Yafo Municipality, headed by Ron Huldai, and is home to many foreign embassies.[6] Tel Aviv is a global city, and is the thirty second most important financial center in the world.[7] Tel Aviv is known to have the third-largest economy of any city in the Middle East after Abu Dhabi and Kuwait City,[8] and has the 31st highest cost of living in the world.[9] The city receives over a million international visitors annually.[10][11] Known as «The City that Never Sleeps» and a «party capital», it has a lively nightlife and 24-hour culture.[12][13]

The city was founded in 1909 by Jewish immigrants on the outskirts of the ancient port city of Jaffa (Hebrew: יָפוֹ‎ Yafo). It is named after the Hebrew translation of Theodor Herzl’s 1902 novel, Altneuland, meaning «Old New Land». The modern city’s first neighbourhoods had already been established in 1886, the first being Neve Tzedek.[14] Immigration by mostly Jewish refugees meant that the growth of Tel Aviv soon outpaced Jaffa’s, which had a majority Arab population at the time.[15] Tel Aviv and Jaffa were merged into a single municipality in 1950, two years after the establishment of the State of Israel. Tel Aviv’s White City, designated a UNESCO World Heritage Site in 2003, comprises the world’s largest concentration of International Style buildings (Bauhaus and other related modernist architectural styles).[16][17]

Contents [hide]
1 Etymology and origins
2 History
2.1 Pre-Tel Aviv neighborhoods North of Jaffa
2.2 Ahuzat Bayit
2.3 Under the British Mandate
2.4 After Israeli independence
2.4.1 Arab–Israeli conflict
3 Geography
3.1 Climate
4 Local government
4.1 List of Mayors of Tel Aviv
4.1.1 Mandatory Palestine (1920–1948)
4.1.2 State of Israel (1948–present)
4.2 City council
5 Education
6 Demographics
6.1 Religion
6.2 Neighborhoods
7 Cityscape
7.1 Architecture
7.1.1 Bauhaus
7.2 High-rise construction and towers
8 Economy
9 Culture and contemporary life
9.1 Entertainment and performing arts
9.2 Tourism and recreation
9.3 Nightlife
9.4 Fashion
9.5 LGBT culture
9.6 Cuisine
9.7 Museums
9.8 Sports
9.9 Media
10 Environment and urban restoration
11 Transportation
11.1 Bus and taxi
11.2 Rail
11.3 Roads
11.4 Air
11.5 Light rail
11.6 SkyTran
11.7 Cycling
12 Twin towns and sister cities
13 People born in Tel Aviv
14 References
15 Bibliography
16 External links
Etymology and origins[edit]

Tel Aviv, founded in 1909, is named after Theodor Herzl’s 1902 novel, Altneuland, meaning «Old New Land».
Tel Aviv is the Hebrew title of Theodor Herzl’s Altneuland («Old New Land»), translated from German by Nahum Sokolow. Sokolow had adopted the name of a Mesopotamian site near the city of Babylon mentioned in Ezekiel: «Then I came to them of the captivity at Tel Abib, that lived by the river Chebar, and to where they lived; and I sat there overwhelmed among them seven days.»[18] The name was chosen in 1910 from several suggestions, including «Herzliya». It was found fitting as it embraced the idea of a renaissance in the ancient Jewish homeland. Aviv is Hebrew for «spring», symbolizing renewal, and tel is a man-made mound accumulating layers of civilization built one over the other and symbolizing the ancient.

Although founded in 1909 as a small settlement on the sand dunes North of Jaffa, Tel Aviv was envisaged as a future city from the start. Its founders hoped that in contrast to what they perceived as the squalid and unsanitary conditions of neighbouring Arab towns, Tel Aviv was to be a clean and modern city, inspired by the European cities of Warsaw and Odessa.[19] The marketing pamphlets advocating for its establishment in 1906, wrote:[19]

In this city we will build the streets so they have roads and sidewalks and electric lights. Every house will have water from wells that will flow through pipes as in every modern European city, and also sewerage pipes will be installed for the health of the city and its residents.

— Akiva Arieh Weiss, 1906
History[edit]
See also: Timeline of Tel Aviv and Jaffa

The ancient port of Jaffa—where, according to the Bible, Jonah set sail into the Mediterranean Sea before being swallowed by a fish[20]

Builder in Tel Aviv, 1920s
Pre-Tel Aviv neighborhoods North of Jaffa[edit]
Since 1886, Jewish settlers had founded new neighborhoods outside Jaffa on the current territory of Tel Aviv. The first was Neve Tzedek, built on lands owned by Aharon Chelouche and inhabited primarily by Mizrahi Jews.[14] Other neighborhoods were Neve Shalom (1890), Yafa Nof (1896), Achva (1899), Ohel Moshe (1904), Kerem HaTeimanim (1906), and others. Once Tel Aviv received city status in the 1920s, those neighborhoods joined the newly formed municipality, now becoming separated from Jaffa.

Ahuzat Bayit[edit]

Sarona, Tel Aviv
The Second Aliyah led to further expansion. In 1906, a group of Jews, among them residents of Jaffa, followed the initiative of Akiva Aryeh Weiss and banded together to form the Ahuzat Bayit (lit. «homestead») society. The society’s goal was to form a «Hebrew urban centre in a healthy environment, planned according to the rules of aesthetics and modern hygiene.»[21] The urban planning for the new city was influenced by the Garden city movement.[22] The first 60 plots were purchased in Kerem Djebali near Jaffa by Jacobus Kann, a Dutch citizen, who registered them in his name to circumvent the Turkish prohibition on Jewish land acquisition.[23] Meir Dizengoff, later Tel Aviv’s first mayor, also joined the Ahuzat Bayit society.[24][25] His vision for Tel Aviv involved peaceful co-existence with Arabs.[26][unreliable source]

On 11 April 1909, 66 Jewish families gathered on a desolate sand dune to parcel out the land by lottery using seashells. This gathering is considered the official date of the establishment of Tel Aviv. The lottery was organised by Akiva Aryeh Weiss, president of the building society.[27][28] Weiss collected 120 sea shells on the beach, half of them white and half of them grey. The members’ names were written on the white shells and the plot numbers on the grey shells. A boy drew names from one box of shells and a girl drew plot numbers from the second box. A photographer, Avraham Soskin, documented the event. The first water well was later dug at this site (today Rothschild Boulevard, across from Dizengoff House).[29] Within a year, Herzl, Ahad Ha’am, Yehuda Halevi, Lilienblum, and Rothschild streets were built; a water system was installed; and 66 houses (including some on six subdivided plots) were completed.[22] At the end of Herzl Street, a plot was allocated for a new building for the Herzliya Hebrew High School, founded in Jaffa in 1906.[22] On 21 May 1910, the name Tel Aviv was adopted.[22] The flag and city arms of Tel Aviv (see above) contain under the red Star of David 2 words from the biblical book of Jeremiah: «I (God) will build You up again and you will be rebuilt.» (Jer 31:4) Tel Aviv was planned as an independent Hebrew city with wide streets and boulevards, running water at each house, and street lights.[30]

By 1914, Tel Aviv had grown to more than 1 square kilometre (247 acres).[22] However, growth halted in 1917 when the Ottoman authorities expelled the residents of Jaffa and Tel Aviv.[22] A report published in The New York Times by United States Consul Garrels in Alexandria, Egypt described the Jaffa deportation of early April 1917. The orders of evacuation were aimed chiefly at the Jewish population.[31] Jews were free to return to their homes in Tel Aviv at the end of the following year when, with the end of World War I and the defeat of the Ottomans, the British took control of Palestine.

The town had rapidly become an attraction to immigrants, with a local activist writing:[32]

The immigrants were attracted to Tel Aviv because they found in it all the comforts they were used to in Europe: electric light, water, a little cleanliness, cinema, opera, theatre, and also more or less advanced schools… busy streets, full restaurants, cafes open until 2 a.m., singing, music, and dancing.

Under the British Mandate[edit]

Master plan for Tel Aviv by Patrick Geddes, 1925

Rothschild Boulevard, circa 1930

Nahalat Binyamin Street in 1936
Tel Aviv, established as suburb of Jaffa, received township or local council status in 1921, and city status in 1934.[33][34]

According to a census conducted in 1922 by the British Mandate authorities, Tel Aviv had a population of 15,185 inhabitants, consisting of 15,065 Jews, 78 Muslims and 42 Christians.[35] Increasing in the 1931 census to 46,101, in 12,545 houses.[36] With increasing Jewish immigration during the British administration, friction between Arabs and Jews in Palestine increased. On 1 May 1921, the Jaffa Riots resulted in the deaths of 48 Arabs and 47 Jews and injuries to 146 Jews and 73 Arabs.[37] In the wake of this violence, many Jews left Jaffa for Tel Aviv, increasing the population of Tel Aviv from 2,000 in 1920 to around 34,000 by 1925.[16][38]

The restored Jaffa train station
Tel Aviv began to develop as a commercial center.[39] In 1923, Tel Aviv was the first town to be wired to electricity in Palestine, followed by Jaffa later in the same year. The opening ceremony of the Jaffa Electric Company powerhouse, on 10 June 1923, celebrated the lighting of the two main streets of Tel Aviv.[40]

In 1925, the Scottish biologist, sociologist, philanthropist and pioneering town planner Patrick Geddes drew up a master plan for Tel Aviv which was adopted by the city council led by Meir Dizengoff. Geddes’s plan for developing the northern part of the district was based on Ebenezer Howard’s garden city movement.[41] The plan consisted of four main features: a hierarchical system of streets laid out in a grid, large blocks consisting of small-scale domestic dwellings, the organization of these blocks around central open spaces, and the concentration of cultural institutions to form a civic center.[42] While most of the northern area of Tel Aviv was built according to this plan, the influx of European refugees in the 1930s necessitated the construction of taller apartment buildings on a larger footprint in the city.[43]

Ben Gurion House was built in 1930–31, part of a new workers’ housing development. At the same time, Jewish cultural life was given a boost by the establishment of the Ohel Theatre and the decision of Habima Theatre to make Tel Aviv its permanent base in 1931.[22]

Tel Aviv was granted municipal status in 1934.[22] The Jewish population rose dramatically during the Fifth Aliyah after the Nazis came to power in Germany.[22] By 1937 the Jewish population of Tel Aviv had risen to 150,000, compared to Jaffa’s mainly Arab 69,000 residents. Within two years, it had reached 160,000, which was over a third of Palestine’s total Jewish population.[22] Many new Jewish immigrants to Palestine disembarked in Jaffa, and remained in Tel Aviv, turning the city into a center of urban life. Friction during the 1936–39 Arab revolt led to the opening of a local Jewish port, Tel Aviv Port, independent of Jaffa, in 1938. It closed on 25 October 1965. Lydda Airport (later Ben Gurion Airport) and Sde Dov Airport opened between 1937 and 1938.[26][unreliable source]

Many German Jewish architects trained at the Bauhaus, the Modernist school of architecture in Germany, and left Germany during the 1930s. Some, like Arieh Sharon, came to Palestine and adapted the architectural outlook of the Bauhaus and similar schools to the local conditions there, creating what is recognized as the largest concentration of buildings in the International Style in the world.[16][26][unreliable source] Tel Aviv’s White City emerged in the 1930s, and became a UNESCO World Heritage Site in 2003.[44] Tel Aviv was hit during the Italian Bombing of Palestine in World War II. On 9 September 1940, 137 were killed in the bombing of Tel Aviv.[45]

According to the 1947 UN Partition Plan for dividing Palestine into Jewish and Arab states, Tel Aviv, by then a city of 230,000, was to be included in the proposed Jewish state. Jaffa with, as of 1945, a population of 101,580 people—53,930 Muslims, 30,820 Jews and 16,800 Christians—was designated as part of the Arab state. Civil War broke out in the country and in particular between the neighbouring cities of Tel Aviv and Jaffa, which had been assigned to the Jewish and Arab states respectively. After several months of siege, on 13 May 1948, Jaffa fell and the Arab population fled en masse.
https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Tel_Aviv

Call girl

A call girl or female escort is a sex worker who (unlike a street walker) does not display her profession to the general public; nor does she usually work in an institution like a brothel, although she may be employed by an escort agency.[1][2] The client must make an appointment, usually by calling a telephone number. Call girls often advertise their services in small ads in magazines and via the Internet, although an intermediary advertiser, such as an escort agency, may be involved in promoting escorts, while, less often, some may be handled by a pimp.[3] Call girls may work either incall, where the client comes to them, or outcall, where they go to the client.

Contents [hide]
1 Internet
2 See also
3 References
4 External links
Internet
Many call girl agencies and independent call girls have their own websites.[2] The internet has become the main medium through which customers find their desired escort.[4][5][6] Generally, a picture of the woman is provided, and sometimes, the type of sexual services she is willing to offer.[citation needed] https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Call_girl

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