La Esperanza de Triana is one of the most revered Lady of Sorrows in Seville. This image and symbol of Triana bears the dark features of an Andalusian woman.
Situated on the other bank of the river, the Triana neighbourhood has its own identity, which you will discover by tapas-bar hopping, strolling its streets and getting to know its traditions.
Holy Week in Seville is an intense experience: an outpouring of unrestrained emotion, art in the streets and a depth of feeling in the saetas [flamenco verses] that surface as a lament at the Passion of Christ.
The Moors inherited their appreciation of water for its purifying qualities from the Romans, establishing a proliferation of Arab baths in Al Ándalus.
Triana bridge, officially known as Isabel II bridge, connects Seville’s sights and monuments with one of the city’s most authentic and popular neighbourhoods.
Seville is the perfect place to allow yourself to be captivated by the strumming of a guitar, flamenco dance and singing—the most authentic form of Andalusian folklore—at a tablao.
Calle Betis, on the banks of the Guadalquivir river in the Triana district, offers the most spectacular panorama in Seville. What’s more, it is renowned for its lively bar atmosphere.
Any night is a good night to hit the town in Seville. If you’re a night owl, we’ve put together a selection of the best clubs, bars and terraces in the city just for you.
Ceramics from Triana, crockery from La Cartuja or souvenirs displaying the city’s landmarks, are the most traditional purchases you can make in Seville.