Things to see in Granada
The former summer home of Nasrid sultans hides magical spots such as the Water Channel Courtyard and the Water Steps.
Well before the Moors and the Christians, Sephardi Jews lived in one of the most picturesque districts of Granada until their expulsion in 1492.
Built in 1349 by the Nasrid dynasty, it was the city’s first temple of knowledge until the Inquisition closed its doors and burnt its library.
The spot where the bodies of Isabella I and Ferdinand II rest in Granada was not chosen by chance: this is the place where the Medieval world ended and the future of the Spanish Empire was established.
This square of Nasrid origin has quietly accompanied the city over hundreds of years and is today known for its restaurants, terraces, flower stands and Gigantones fountain
This 1501 monastery, the starting point of the Andalusian Way of Saint James, houses a hostelry for pilgrims and a restaurant that is run by the cloister nuns.