People visiting the Great Synagogue at Dohány Street, the biggest in Europe and the second largest in the world, will also have access also to the Jewish museum oh the sight of the former house of Theodor Herzl. They may also visit the Jewish cemetery and the Heroes Temple, built in the 1930s to commemorate the fallen Jewish Hungarian soldiers in WWI, with Raoul Wallenberg Memorial Park in the back courtyard. The Jewish museum was built in 1931/1932. The complex was restored in the late 1990s, including the onion shaped domes of the neo-Byzantine oriental style synagogue. The synagogue is also place for outstanding concerts and has a wonderful organ, Franz Liszt played here during the inauguration ceremonies of the synagogue. During religious services, people have to respect the rules. There are no group visits possible during these hours. There is also the Herzl gift shop worth a visit.The synagogue, built by architect Ludwig Förster, was inaugurated in 1858. It has special structures for the women.The Jewish cemetery also contains mass graves from WWII. See the memorial tree in Raoul Wallenberg Memorial Park and the sculpture dedicated to him in Raoul Wallenberg Street, the former Phoenix street.Guided tours to the Jewish Quarter are offered. Also visit the memorial of Swiss diplomat Carl Lutz, which was unveiled in the park adjacent to the U.S. Embassy at Szabadsag Square 12 in 2006. Also, a must is the monument called “Iron shoes” of sculptor Gyula Pauer at Danube promenade (Pest embankment).See also section Budapest, Religious Places in and around Budapest.