Neveh Shalom Synagogue
|Neveh Shalom Synagogue|
בית הכנסת נווה שלום
Synagoge Neve Shalom
|Architect(s)||Jan Francois Halfhide|
|Israëlitische Gemeente Suriname|
The lot on Keizerstraat 82 was acquired in 1716 by Sephardi Jews. The original building was completed in 1723. The first Surinamese synagogue was located in the Jodensavanne, originally built of wood between 1665-1671 (but already rebuilt with bricks), however many had moved to Paramaribo.: 38 Originally, the synagogue was for both the Ashkenazim and the Sephardim community. The synagogue was sold to the Ashkenazim in 1735, and the Sephardim formed a separate community known as Tzedek ve-Shalom.: 39 The two communities have merged in the 1990s, and hold services in alternating buildings and alternating rites.
The current synagogue on the Keizerstraat 82 lot, designed by architect J.F. Halfhide, was completed in 1842. Construction started on 3 July 1835 in the presence of Prince Henry of the Netherlands.
- "Suriname Jewish Community website". Archived from the original on 2011-02-03. Retrieved 2011-01-23.
- "Neveh Shalom Synagogue, Paramaribo, Surinam". Museum of the Jewish people. Retrieved 26 May 2021.
- Wieke Vink (2002). "Over migranten, suikerplanters, Joodse kleurlingen en religieuze tolerantie". OSO. Tijdschrift voor Surinaamse taalkunde, letterkunde en geschiedenis (in Dutch).
- "Stanley Fischer Takes Israel Donors on Synagogue Tour". Bloomberg. Retrieved 26 May 2021.
- Chandra van Binnendijk and Paul Faber (1992). Sranan. Cultuur in Suriname (in Dutch). Suriname: Vaco. p. 146.CS1 maint: uses authors parameter (link)
- "Neveh Shalom Synagogue". Lonely Planet. Retrieved 26 May 2021.
- "Keizerstraat". City of Paramaribo (in Dutch). Retrieved 26 May 2021.
- Boehm, Guenter (1979). "6". The Synagogues of Surinam. Journal of Jewish Studies. pp. 98–104.
- "Neveh Shalom Synagogue, Paramaribo, Surinam". The Museum of the Jewish People at Beit Hatfutsot. Retrieved March 10, 2013.
- Neve Shalom Web site
- Discovering Suriname's Jewish past - and present Washington Post, February 18, 2011