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Holidays To Seville
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Seville Spain is a melting pot of Andalusian culture, Flamenco dancers, historical buildings and mouth-watering tapas. The much loved city is yours to explore by booking all-inclusive holidays to Seville from Travel Center. Romantic-getaways or family holidays are marvellous when spent in Seville where the fragrance of Orange-blossoms permeates the air as you explore the winding medieval streets. Discover Roman, Baroque, Gothic and Renaissance architecture. Steel a romantic moment at one of the hidden plazas or get-lost in vibrant Andalusian culture. Bull-fighting is popular here offering you a chance to watch the brave matadors while the beauty and glamour of the colourful Flamenco dancers is unforgettable. Notable are the vivacious nights of Seville, join the fun-loving locals and celebrate at clubs, tapas bars and disco. Andalusia’s fashion capital Seville is a shopper’s paradise! Rub shoulders with the stylish citizens at designer boutiques and enjoy dinning at star class restaurants. Make it there for Semana Santa (Holy Week) and experience the sheer pomp and fervour of this magnificent festival. Rejuvenate and relax at the city’s spas, hot-springs and baths. Culture buffs can browse glamorous museums, castles and galleries for a taste of the splendid culture and history of Moorish-Spain. Book all-inclusive holiday packages to Seville from Travel Center including the cheapest flights, affordable accommodation and flexible booking options. Discover gorgeous Seville!
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Travel Tips for when you're in Seville
The best way to have a smooth trip? Our expert travel tips will help you save time and money
British Airways, KLM, Lufthansa, Iberia, TAP Portugal
Best Time to Travel
June to August
Modes of Transport
Bus, Taxi, Car
Currency Exchange Rate
1.00 GBP = 1.36 EUR
TOP 10 PLACES TO VISIT
Check out our Top 10 attractions in and make sure you don't miss it
Parque de Maria Luisa
The Parque de Maria Luisa is Seville’s primary public park and is located along the Guadalquivir River. It was donated to the city in 1893, by the Palace of San Telmo of which the park was originally a part of. The credit for the way the park looks today goes to landscape designer Jean-Claude Nicolas Forestier. It is home to a variety of birds including Doves, Swans, Parrots and Ducks. The statues, ponds and fountains add to its beauty.
This is the largest wooden structure in the world and was designed by German architect Jurgen Mayer-Hermann. This newly completed structure can be found in Seville’s Old City District. It features six giant structures shaped like umbrellas and have been made with Birch wood from Finland. Also known as Incarnacions Mushrooms, the structure cost about 100 million to build. It includes a marketplace, a restaurant and an open-air plaza.
Plaza de Toros de la Maestranza
This 14,000 seat arena dates back to the year 1758 and is the oldest bullring in Spain. You can still watch bullfights here on Sundays from spring to fall. Even if you are not to keen on watching a bullfight you can visit the its museum that displays artifacts and information about famous bulls and matadors. If you buy a ticket to the museum you can also get a guided tour of the ring.
Casa de Pilatos
This is a premier example of an Andalucian Palace and was designed by Genoese Antonio Maria in 1529. Known in English as the ‘Pilate’s House’, its name refers to the original owners son, Fadrique Enriquez de Rivera. Currently it is privately owned by the Medinaceli family but is open to the public during most of the year. Some of the standout features in the palace include a series of bullfighting paintings by Francisco Goya, a 16th century marble gate and a grand staircase.
Plaza de Espana
These buildings were constructed to showcase Spain’s role in history, industry and technology during the 1929 Ibero-American Exhibition by Anibal Gonzalez. The buildings are located in the Santa Cruz neighborhood. They have been designed according to the Regionalist Revival architecture style. The main building displays items such as manuscripts by Spanish explorers Columbus and Cortes. The structures are now used as government buildings.
Barrio Santa Cruz
Bordered by the Guadalquivir River and east of the Old City, the Barrio Santa Cruz was the Jewish quarter of Seville until the late 1300’s when synagogues were closed, homes destroyed and thousands of Jews were killed and forced to convert to Christianity. The neighborhood is lined with cobbled streets and alleys and orange trees, colorful patios, bars and restaurants and is closed to vehicle traffic. If you want to experience the ambience of a medieval Spanish city, pay a visit here.
Torre del Oro
This tower is also known as the Golden Tower and was built in the early 1200’s. It gets its name from the golden glow that its building materials casts on the river. It is one of the structures in Seville that can best explain the importance that the Guadalquivir River had during Spain’s colonial period. The tower now holds a maritime museum that displays items outlining the rivers importance in the history of Seville. The rooftop viewing platform offers views of the waterway and city.
This medieval cathedral was built on the site of what once used to be a grand Almohad Mosque. When it was completed in the 16th century, it surpassed the Hagia Sophia as the largest cathedral in the world and still continues to be the third-largest in Europe. It was constructed according to the Gothic design and its altarpiece includes more than 1,000 figures that depict the life of Jesus and are covered in Gold Leaf. This is where you will find the tomb of Christopher Columbus.
Alcazar of Seville
The Alcazar complex consists of royal palaces, patios and gardens and is still used by the royal family of Spain for state occasions. It has a history of more than 1,000 years and has undergone many refurbishments during that time. Muslim Moors built a palace here in the 11th century and it was converted in the 13th century into a Gothic style structure. 100 years later Moorish craftsman who were hired by King Pedro rebuilt and expanded the palace in the Mudejar style. Its Ambassadors Hall and Patio of Maidens has made it one of the top tourist attractions in Seville.
This structure was the only one that remained when the 12th century mosque was destroyed to build the Seville Cathedral. It includes a series of ramps that allowed the guards to ride to the top on horseback and these 35 ramps allow visitors today to easily climb to the top to enjoy the view. The bronze weathervane in the bell tower is called El Giraldillo and represents the triumph of faith.