Engel House is a fine example of the international style (Bauhaus), and the first building to be built on columns in Tel Aviv. It was designed by Zeev Rechter in 1933, who was very much influenced by Le Corbusier's Villa Savoy. Rechter believed in creating a sense of continuance of the public space into the private one, with the help of shrubbery and greenery.
Dizengoff square has recently been revitalized after years of neglect and irrelevancy. The surrounding Bauhaus buildings have been renovated, the square itself has been lowered to ground level and the circling street has been repurposed into cafes and restaurants. A favorite spot of many for an afternoon sun-soaking time.
Sunny fall afternoon in one of the prettiest corners along Dizengoff, the intersection of Arlozorov street.
The Habima Square is named after the theatre that resides in it. The theater the national theatre of Israel and one of the first Hebrew language theatres, which was founded by Nahum Zemach in Bialistok back in 1912. It has gone massive restoration in 2012, expanding its' size to include a square designed by Dani Karavan.
At midday, when the sun shines straight down at its warmest, Rothschild boulevard allows for a shaded warm walk in the middle of Tel Aviv, with a backdrop of interesting different architectural styles, ranging from Social Modernism through The International style, and to Tel Aviv's unique Eclectic style.
Along Rothschild boulevard is a shaded little cafe, named after its location at the heart of Tel Aviv. It is where you can see regulars sitting down for a morning and noon cups of coffee, and the locals walking their dogs.
An offshoot of Rothschild boulevard, Shadal is an unassuming street that houses several architectural landmarks: the former Russian Embassy, the Ohel Moed synagogue and the HaBeinleumi skyscraper.