The Ibn Danan Synagogue is a synagogue in Morocco, from the 17th century, in Morocco. It was built by a wealthy businessman of the city of Ishaq, Mimon Ben Siddhan. Sinagog was once one of the many inside the walls of Face, and was not the most elaborate. It is entered through the doors of nearby houses through a simple entrance door. The door immediately leads to a small flight of stairs, which takes you to the high, rectangular space of the synagogue.
The construction is coated with masonry plaster. The wooden ceiling has been beam and painted. Small windows are high in the walls of the room. In the photographs taken in 1954, a roof was hung with many memorial lamps, which has now been vanished. The walls are decorated with blue torn Moroccan tiles. The large Torah arc, a cupboard that fills the width of the entire wall, is made of carved wood. The wall above is decorated with the work of complex carved plaster.
Torah Arch is a raised coke, carved with a series of different arches by the wooden screen from the main prayer site. This was in the form of a seating area for more specific members' meetings. This place is accessed to Bima, built in the form of a small platform that creates the emerging area. The wooden scarves are placed at the top of the iron canopy of Islamic-style arches and floral forms, which culminate in a crown.