The Gilaki Synagogue is the synagogue in which today the residents of Red Settlement pray and which has never been closed. It was built by natives of the Persian province of Gilan. The architect of this temple is Hillel Ben Haim and his name is inscribed on the brick facade. The temple was constructed in 1896, according to the inscription on the foundation stone. The synagogue has 12 windows, one for each of Israel's tribes. The bimah, situated under the wooden dome, is a two-tiered octahedral platform with stairs that houses a massive pulpit for reading the Torah scroll. In 2000 during the renovation of one of the walls of the synagogue a hiding place was discovered in which about 50 cases for Torah scrolls were kept. It is likely that this hiding place (a kind of genizah) contained the Torahs from all the synagogues in Red Settlement that were confiscated by the Soviet government in the 1930s.
Of the seven bridges that existed in the Guba region between the 17th and 19th centuries, this is the only one that still remains. This longest bridge was built in 1894 by Alexander III to strengthen Russia's military presence in the Caucasus, replacing a wooden bridge built over the Gudialchay river in 1851. Originally, a 19-span bridge was planned. However, due to landslides during construction, lower numbers were chosen. The bridge has 14 spans, a total length of 275 meters, and an 8-meter width. Because of its multi-span design, the bridge can withstand powerful massive flooding and mudflows that raise the river's water level. This is Azerbaijan's only bridge of this type from the nineteenth century. The bridge is now only used by pedestrians and offers a spectacular view of Red Village. It provides easy access to Red Village from Nizami Park, the city's oldest park. The bridge has been designated as an architectural landmark by the state. Many young Mountain Jews have relocated to cities to further their education and learn trades. The burnt bricks used to build the old bridge saw many changes in Red Village, from the heyday of religious life in the early twentieth century, when the village had 13 synagogues, to the arrival of Soviet power and subsequent religious repression, to soldiers being escorted to the front in World War II, many of whom never returned. It has come to represent the settlement and the close ties between two cultures: the Muslims of Guba and the Jews of Red Village.
Monuments to soldiers who died fighting for peace and freedom have been designed and built throughout Azerbaijan. Red Village is home to one of them. On June 22, 1941, Azerbaijan, as part of the Soviet Union, joined the Great Patriotic War to defeat fascism. The Nazi command was particularly interested in Baku's oil during the war and attempted to seize control of it during the battles for the Caucasus.
Albert Agarunov, who was born in Baku's Amirjan settlement, joined the Azerbaijani army as a volunteer during the First Karabakh War in 1991. He was able to eliminate 9 tanks and 7 armored personnel carriers in only a few months as a tank commander in the 777th Special Battalion. However, on May 8, 1992, while climbing out of his tank to separate the bodies of fallen comrades, he was shot by a sniper. On the battlefield, he was killed. Albert Agarunov was posthumously honored as a "National Hero of Azerbaijan" in 1992 for his bravery and heroism in defending Azerbaijan's territorial integrity and civilian population. Both the mullah and the rabbi prayed at Albert Agarunov's memorial service. He was laid to rest in The Alley of Martyrs, located in Baku. Albert had numerous opportunities to leave Azerbaijan, but he chose to stay and fight for his country. His valiant life continues to be a symbol of Azerbaijan's centuries-long Jewish-Muslim unity and brotherhood. During the Second Karabakh War in 2020, when Azerbaijan liberated its lands after 30 years of occupation, Albert remained a hero and source of inspiration for all of Azerbaijan.
Gisori is one of the main neighborhoods of the Red Settlement. Gisori is one of several neighborhoods that make up Red Village. Former residents of this neighborhood are laid to rest in Gisori Cemetery, one of Red Village's oldest cemeteries, located on the hill's steep slope. The earliest gravestones in this cemetery were erected between 1807 and 1814. They are approximately 80cm tall and made of fieldstone, with inscriptions chiseled into the stone slab. Other early 19th-century tombstones are plain rectangular stela. Simple ornaments in the form of an open rosette first appeared on stones in the mid-nineteenth century, and those from the second half of the 19th century are adorned with leaves and David's stars. The inscriptions are framed by a pointed arch. A pointed arch frames the inscriptions.
This park, named after Azerbaijan's national leader, Heydar Aliyev, was built in 2011 for the local community and visitors. The area of the cafe includes gardens with blooming roses, benches for visitors to rest, an administrative office, and a teahouse for the village elders. In the park, there is a well-known club and teahouse where local agsakkals (literally "white beards," or village elders) gather to drink tea and play backgammon, free of charge. The club teahouse is built on the site of a synagogue that was built in 1911 and subsequently transformed into a manufacturing site during the Soviet era before being demolished.