Things to see in Sevilla
The private residence of the Duke and Duchess of Alba opened its doors to the public in 2016, after five centuries of jealously guarding its art treasures and idyllic gardens.
Considered the second most important art museum in Spain, the Seville Museum of Fine Arts houses an important collection spearheaded by the work of Murillo.
The Riotinto Mines are a unique landscape, thanks to human intervention in the area and to the characteristics of the river from which they take their name.
The Alameda de Hércules was once the bed of the Guadalquivir river, and is one of Seville’s most cosmopolitan and open-minded neighbourhoods.
Murillo Gardens are one of the best examples of a regionalist park in Seville. Located on land that until the 19th century formed part of the Alcazar of Seville, its botanical exuberance and its many pieces of Sevillian ceramics make it an ideal stop before entering the Santa Cruz neighbourhood.
It might not sound as familiar as other historical buildings in Seville but the Hospital de los Venerables is a Baroque gem that you won’t want to miss on your trip to the capital of Andalusia.
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.
Plaza Nueva houses Seville’s seat of local government in the shape of its sumptuous Town Hall, and provides the setting for many public celebrations.
Seville’s Maestranza, located in the historic El Arenal neighbourhood, is the largest bullring in the world and the city’s third most popular monument.
The river Guadalquivir surrounds a collection of beautiful monuments which has been used as a monastery, a general barracks, a porcelain factory and an exhibition centre. Discover the monastery of La Cartuja!