B'nai Israel Synagogue (Woodbourne, New York)
B'nai Israel Synagogue
Front of the synagogue
|Location||NY 52, Woodbourne, New York|
|Area||less than one acre|
|NRHP Reference #||98001620|
|Added to NRHP||January 15, 1999|
B'nai Israel Synagogue is a historic synagogue on NY 52 in Woodbourne, Town of Fallsburg, Sullivan County, New York. The first rabbi of the synagogue was David Isaac Godlin (1868-1943). It was built in 1920 and is a two story building above a shallow concrete basement. It is a wood frame structure, three bays wide by four bays deep and surmounted by a steep gable roof with deep wooden cornice.
In the Spring of 2010 Rabbi Mordechai Jungreis, Rebbe of the Nikolsburg Hasidic dynasty, renovated the synagogue and was appointed Rabbi of the synagogue. Rabbi Jungreis, who has a synagogue in the Borough Park neighborhood of Brooklyn, NY has attracted a large following of Jews, specifically teenagers and young adults. Minyanim take place there all day long, shachrit, mincha, maariv from early morning to past mid night. The synagogue is to be used during the summer months, from Memorial day to Labor Day when Sullivan County sees a large influx of Jewish vacationers.
- National Park Service (2009-03-13). "National Register Information System". National Register of Historic Places. National Park Service.
- Kathleen LaFrank (October 1998). "National Register of Historic Places Registration: B'nai Israel Synagogue". New York State Office of Parks, Recreation and Historic Preservation. Retrieved 2010-06-26. See also: "Accompanying four photos".
- A video of the Rebbe making a blessing
- A video of the Rebbe dancing at a wedding of one of his followers
|This article about a historic property or district in Sullivan County, New York, that is listed on the National Register of Historic Places, is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|
|This article about a religious building or structure in New York is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|
|This article about a synagogue or other Jewish place of worship in the United States is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|