Metropol Parasol

Located at La Encarnacion square in Seville’s Old City district, the newly completed Metropol Parasol is described as the largest wooden structure in the world, locals also call it informally "The Mushrooms".

SantaCruz

Located to the east of the Old City, the Barrio Santa Cruz is bordered by the Guadalquivir River. The neighborhood was Seville’s Jewish quarter until the late 1300s. Closed to vehicle traffic, the neighborhood is perfect for visitors who want to experience the ambience of a medieval Spanish city.

Cathedral

Built on the site of a grand Almohad Mosque, Seville’s medieval cathedral was built to demonstrate Seville’s power and wealth after the Reconquista. It is the largest Gothic cathedral, the third-largest church in the world and also the burial site of Christopher Columbus.

The Alcazar of Seville

A stunning royal palace, originally developed by Moorish Muslim kings. The palace is renowned as one of the most beautiful in Spain, being regarded as one of the most outstanding examples of mudéjar architecture found on the Iberian Peninsula. It is the oldest royal palace still in use in Europe, and was registered in 1987 by UNESCO as a World Heritage Site, along with the Cathedral and the General Archive of the Indies.

The Golden Tower

Constructed in the first third of the 13th century, The Torre del Oro (English: "Tower of Gold"), a dodecagonal military watchtower built by the Almohad dynasty, served as a prison during the Middle Ages. Its name comes from the golden shine it projected on the river, due to its building materials (a mixture of mortar, lime and pressed hay).

Triana

Triana is a neighbourhood and administrative district on the west bank of the Guadalquivir River which has a traditional pottery and tile industry, a vibrant flamenco culture, and its own festivals; it has played an important role in the development of Sevillan culture and tradition.

Plaza de España

The Plaza de España ("Spain Square", in English) is a plaza in the Parque de María Luisa built in 1928 for the Ibero-American Exposition of 1929. It is a landmark example of the Regionalist Architecture, mixing elements of the Renaissance Revival and Moorish Revival (Neo-Mudéjar) styles of Spanish architecture.

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