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by Ken Goldberg Park Synagogue in Cleveland Heights is one of Greater Cleveland’s most architecturally significant structures and, despite its dating only from the late 1940s, it has historical significance as well.

The new school was not officially completed for several more years.

Meanwhile the auxiliary buildings were used instead; it is a Jewish tradition to furnish classrooms before a sanctuary when all cannot be constructed at once.

Like Frank Lloyd Wright’s stunning “Fallingwater,” Park Synagogue is “organic architecture.” Dramatic Complex The dramatic complex, with many circles and curves in its sweeping design, was originally intended to form on the north end an apex with an open-air amphitheater and acoustic shell stage; the intended location eventually became instead the site of the Kangesser addition.

The school, too, was originally intended to be across the ravine.

Firm Concepts Mendelsohn was very firm about following his architectural concepts, and one feature he insisted on, despite much congregational resistance, was clear glass windows everywhere-absolutely no stained glass.

During the course of synagogue planning, the architect remodeled much of the interior of Rabbi Armond Cohen’s own home on Euclid Heights Boulevard, to conform with International Style principles.

The outer layer was of preformed copper, expected to blend through natural oxidation with the surrounding landscape.

The copper covered a four-inch, wafer-thin shell with concrete skeleton.

Lighting effects were designed at Nela Park, emphasizing the Ten Commandments tablets on top.

Two giant tablets were later to be the focal point of the architect’s “Monument for Six Million Jewish Victims of the Nazis” in New York—never executed.

But what was completed and opened to the public that first December was a restrained display of extraordinarily beautiful, yet functional, architecture.

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