What makes Tel Aviv special, in the words of Elizabeth Stull, is its layering of time and space. Jerusalem stone butts up against concrete, street art adding chaotic color to its surface. Bauhaus buildings stand alongside Byzantine churches. Within its markets, vendors sell Greek olives and Moroccan spice blends, and trendy global restaurants sit next to 100-year-old tahini shops.
Stull left Tel Aviv a year ago with her husband, Tal Dubitski, to return to the United States, but she still thinks about the energy of the city — the coffee shop covered in newspaper clippings, the artists in Florentin. Dubitski was born in Tel Aviv, returning after a
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