Nahalat Yaakov claims to be the first purpose-built Jerusalem synagogue outside the city walls since the destruction of the Second Temple.
Women may participate in regular services and in the derasha, but reading from the Torah is only permissible in all-women services.
Tradition claims that the synagogue complex is on the site of Rabbi Yohanan ben Zakkai's original academy in Jerusalem.
Built in the early 19th century by a pillar of the Bukharan Jewish community, Moussaieff Synagogue even originally boasted a housing complex.
At Shira Hadasha, services that require a minyan only start when 10 men and 10 women are present.
Don't blink or you might miss it: Its modest exterior is a remnant of Yemenite rules that forbade a synagogue to raise its head above the smallest mosque in the area.
Its name is based on Deuteronomy 33:5: God is king when the people are gathered together as one.
A young Sephardi-Moroccan shul that boasts a stunning but not showy décor.
It began as a small neighborhood shul and grew into a gorgeous edifice thanks to an anonymous quarter-million gift by a grateful worshipper.
One dates back some 800 years to the coming of the Ramban to the city; the other to modern Israel, in the neighborhood called Katamon.