Nachlat Binyamin Arts and Crafts Market Tel Aviv, Israel
Introduction• Established in 1988• 200+ artists• 10,000 visitors each week• Opening hours: Tuesdays 10:00 - 17:00 ...
Wine bottle holders with candles (hand carved out of wood)
Wire-mesh sculptures (cost: 300 – 2000 NIS)
Glowing door bells
Paper trees
Ceramics
Kaleidoscopes
Kaleidoscopes (2)
Clocks
Office organizers, etc. (made out of newspapers)
Soap
Melted-down bottles (now spoon rests)
Animal Sculptures
Figurines
Shoebox towns
Wire art
Mezuzahs
Final notes• Major tourist attraction• Formerly a run-down province of the textile and haberdashery trade, rejuvenated as...
Final notes• Artists are friendly, and quite plesant• Prices are diverse as there is a wide range of low- priced (soap) t...
CREDITS Photographed and researched by: Andrew Bacchus www.streetecolo...
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Nachlat binyamin arts and crafts market

The Nachlat Binyamin market is the largest pedestrian market in Israel. I documented my trip to share the economic creativity that exists in this market in Tel Aviv.
Published on: Mar 3, 2016
Published in: Travel      Entertainment & Humor      Education      
Source: www.slideshare.net


Transcripts - Nachlat binyamin arts and crafts market

  • 1. Nachlat Binyamin Arts and Crafts Market Tel Aviv, Israel
  • 2. Introduction• Established in 1988• 200+ artists• 10,000 visitors each week• Opening hours: Tuesdays 10:00 - 17:00 and Fridays 10:00 - 16:30• The artists must be accepted by a special committee.• Products made of wood, glass, fabric, plastic, paper, rocks, newspapers, wires, metal, - anything Source: http://www.nachlat-binyamin.com 2012
  • 3. Wine bottle holders with candles (hand carved out of wood)
  • 4. Wire-mesh sculptures (cost: 300 – 2000 NIS)
  • 5. Glowing door bells
  • 6. Paper trees
  • 7. Ceramics
  • 8. Kaleidoscopes
  • 9. Kaleidoscopes (2)
  • 10. Clocks
  • 11. Office organizers, etc. (made out of newspapers)
  • 12. Soap
  • 13. Melted-down bottles (now spoon rests)
  • 14. Animal Sculptures
  • 15. Figurines
  • 16. Shoebox towns
  • 17. Wire art
  • 18. Mezuzahs
  • 19. Final notes• Major tourist attraction• Formerly a run-down province of the textile and haberdashery trade, rejuvenated as a busy pedestrian-friendly precinct full of fashionable cafés and arty shop (Lonely Planet, 2011)• In terms of an economic strategy, the visitors are drawn in by the arts and crafts, but then can stay to frequent the many restaurants
  • 20. Final notes• Artists are friendly, and quite plesant• Prices are diverse as there is a wide range of low- priced (soap) to higher priced items (custom leather bags)• Security-bag check by the police is a little strange, but didn’t seem to distract too much from the experience
  • 21. CREDITS Photographed and researched by: Andrew Bacchus www.streetecology.com www.facebook.com/streetecologyResearch made possible by a grant from The Joseph and Wolf Lebovic Foundation at The University of Waterlooin Waterloo, Canada.