ALCAZAR

This group of palaces today occupies the area that once was made up of ancient Islamic buildings from the 9th to the 12th centuries. It is the oldest residency for royalty in Europe which continues in use, and in whose interior, we can still see some of the remains of the Islamic palace, the Gothic…

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TRIANA

Triana and Sevilla, Sevilla and Triana. The relationship between the two still conjures up something of the mythological idyll full of encounters and disillusions that Hercules and Astarte lived along the shores of the Guadalquivir. Over time they became united: first with boat launches and later with the bridge that remains today made of cast…

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CATHEDRAL

The biggest Gothic Cathedral in the world took more than one hundred years to construct and occupied the site of the ancient Mosque after the troops of Fernando III entered the city in 1248. The Cathedral, called Santa María de la Sede, was declared Cultural Heritage for Humanity in 1987. In the interior we can…

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CATHEDRAL-ENCARNACIÓN

Although it was already an important commercial port in the 8th century BC, Seville became a true protagonist in the history of the southern Peninsula after the year 206 BC, now Romanized, and with the later refunding by Julius Caesar in the year 45 BC. As in other Romanized cities, the few visible remains found…

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PAVILIONS OF 29

The Ibero-american Exposition of 1929 led to the growth of the city following almost parallel lines to the flow of the Guadalquivir. From this opening towards the south the city is conserved notable evidence such as the Maria Luisa Park or the immense Palmera Avenue. But there also remains some of the characteristic pavilions that…

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SANTA CRUZ

Barrio Santa Cruz, formed by a labyrinth of narrow streets, was originally the ancient Medieval Jewish neighbourhood. We invite you to discover this fascinating part of the city with a walk along 4 of its principal sites (Cathedral, Alcázar, Murillo Gardens and Santa Maria la Blanca). You’ll visit the squares, palaces, convents, patios and endless…

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