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    Real Alcazar, Seville, Spain

    Seville's crown jewel

    The oldest used palace in Europe and one if the most beautiful , this exquisite palace is a must-see when in Seville. Beautiful arches, vibrant tilework, opulent patios and breathtaking gardens are what you will find in the crown jewel of Seville.

    Plaza de Espana, Seville, Spain

    Seville's most famous square

    Even if you've never been to Seville, you probably have already seen this part of the city without realizing it. The Plaza de España has been used as a filmset for prominent blockbusters such as Lawrence of Arabia and Star Wars: Episode II - Attack of the Clones.

    Skyline Seville, Spain

    Discover Seville's historic quarter

    The capital of Andalusia has a rich history, which can be seen in its historic quarter. Gothic and Moorish architecture, winding little streets with hidden squares, and impressive UNESCO World Heritage Sites. Discover Spanish culture at its best in Seville!

    Flights to Seville, Spain

    Seville, or Sevilla in Spanish, is the capital of Andalusia in Southern Spain. It is one of Spain’s most beautiful cities and the pinnacle of Spanish culture. From the passion of flamenco to the adrenaline rush of traditional bullfights and the graceful Mudéjar architecture, Seville is sure to tug at your heartstrings.

    Things to do in Seville

    1. Visit the Catedral de Sevilla: this Gothic cathedral is undoubtedly Seville’s most famous landmark. The sheer size of the cathedral will leave you awestruck: it’s the third largest church in the world. The cathedral was built on the remains of a mosque and combines Gothic and Moorish architecture. Points of interest inside the cathedral include the tomb of Christopher Columbus and many works of art by Zurbarán, Murillo and Goya.
    2. Climb La Giralda: one of the most distinguishing features of the Cathedral de Sevilla is its bell tower known as La Giralda, built in a Moorish style. In fact, La Giralda was the minaret tower of the mosque which once stood here. Climb this 101m tall tower and you will be rewarded with a magnificent view of the city.
    3. Visit the Real Alcázar: the Alcázar palace is a breathtaking example of Mudéjar architecture. This elaborate palace with its exquisite interior in typical post-Moorish style is a sight to behold with its colourful tilework, graceful arches and peaceful patios. Travellers with children will also love the hedge maze in the gardens.
    4. Find hidden treasures in Santa Cruz: the picturesque streets of this neighbourhood are perfect for wandering around and stumbling upon hidden squares and pretty alleys. If there’s one place you’ll actually want to get lost, it’s Santa Cruz!
    5. See a flamenco show: the most famous dance of Andalusia! Discover the passion and drama of a real flamenco show in the city of its birth (although residents of Jerez de la Frontera will say that flamenco originated in their city!). Flamenco shows are performed in tablao venues all around Seville including La Carbonería in Calle Levíes and Los Gallos in Plaza Santa Cruz. You could also visit the Centro Cultural Flamenco or the Museo del Baile Flamenco.
    6. Visit Plaza de España and Parque de María Luisa: Parque de María Luisa and Plaza de España were built for the Ibero-American Exposition of 1929. With half a mile of tiled fountains, pavilions, ponds and greenery, the park and square combine elements of renaissance revival and neo-Mudéjar architecture. The park is filled with trees and plants, making it a refreshing location with plenty of shade on hot summer days.
    7. Explore the museums: although Seville’s fantastic weather makes it a city which is best experienced outdoors, there are several museums you might want to visit. The Hospital de los Venerables Sacerdotes is a former hospice for retired priests which houses a small but important art collection with works by Velázquez and Murillo. The Museo del Baile Flamenco is the brainchild of famous flamenco dancer Cristina Hoyos. Here, you’ll find a collection of sketches, photos, dresses and shawls; you can also enjoy fantastic evening performances of flamenco in the museum’s courtyard. Other notable museums include the Museo de Bellas Artes (the Museum of Fine Arts), the Museo de Artes y Costumbres Populares (the Museum of Arts and Traditions of Seville) and the Museo Arquéologico (the Archaeological Museum).

    Practical information for your trip to Seville

    • Flights arrive and depart from Seville airport, 10km from the city centre.
      • Buses go to Santa Justa station and Plaza de Armas station and are by far the cheapest option.
      • A taxi to the city centre costs €20 to €30, depending on the date and time.
        Remember to confirm the price with the driver before you get in.
    • Current local time in Seville:  
    • Currency: euro. All major global credit and debit cards are accepted but it’s always a good idea to have some cash on you.
    • Telephone calls and Wi-Fi: the country code for Spain is 0034 and the internal area code for Seville is 95. The full city code, including the 0, must always be dialled, even when calling within Seville itself. There are no public hotspots in Seville but most restaurants, cafés, pubs, bars and hotels offer free Wi-Fi.
    • Electric sockets: plug type C and type F (two round pins), suitable for appliances of 230V – 50Hz.
    • Travel information: Spain is a full Schengen member. Non-EU citizens need a valid passport with at least 6 valid months remaining. Make sure that children travelling with you have their own passport or ID card. For all information on visas and travel documents, visit the website:
    • Vaccinations: No vaccinations are required to visit Spain. For more health information, visit the website

    Dos and don’ts in Seville and Spain

    • Remember that the Spanish eat late. You’ll be hard-pressed to find a restaurant open at your usual lunch or dinnertime. The Spanish eat lunch at about 2pm and eat dinner from 9pm.
    • (Some) shops are closed during the siesta. Traditionally, the Spanish take a nap or siesta in the early afternoon when the sun is at its highest point. This means that shops, with the exception of those in tourist areas and large chains, tend to be closed for a few hours in the early afternoon.
    • The main shopping streets are pedestrianised which makes shopping in Seville a very pleasant experience.
    • Seville has a good public transport network. The city bus network is quite large and the city also has a tramline (Metro Centro). Day passes are available but if you’re staying for several days, it’s advisable to buy a rechargeable pass.

    Spanish phrase book

    Although English is widely spoken, particularly in tourist areas, any attempt to speak a bit of Spanish will be well received by the locals:

    Say “Hola” and “Hasta luego” when you enter and leave a café or a restaurant, “Gracias” (thank you) and “Por favor” (please) when you ask for something. Also useful in shops: “¿Cuánto cuesta?” (How much?), in museums “Un billete por favor” (one ticket please) and in restaurants “La cuenta por favor” (the check please).

    Cultural events in Seville

    • Semana Santa or Holy Week. Celebrated in the week leading up to Easter, this religious festival features impressive processions through the city. Semana Santa is a very popular event: expect the city to be crowded.
    • Feria de Abril. Seville’s most famous festival is held two weeks after Semana Santa. Held near Los Remedios, you’ll see the locals wearing traditional Andalusian dress during this outdoor fair! Pavilions called casetas are set up for visitors to enjoy a drink and a bite to eat along with some live entertainment. Most casetas are privately owned but there are several casetas which are open to the public;
    • Bull fighting in Plaza de Toros. The season runs from April to June, with some events in September.

    When to go to Seville

    Seville has a subtropical Mediterranean climate. Summers are very hot and dry while winters are mild and wet. Summers in Seville are long with temperatures which can top 35°C. After Córdoba, Seville has the hottest summers in continental Europe. If you don’t do well in the heat, it’s best to avoid the city in June, July and August.
    Spring and autumn are the best seasons in which to visit Seville: the weather is warm but not too hot.

    What to eat in Seville

    Tapas are the best way to sample a variety of delicious local produce. Typical local tapas include espinacas con garbanzos (spinach and chickpea stew served with croutons), salmorejo (cold tomato soup topped with pieces of ham and egg), solomillo al whisky (pork loin in whisky sauce) and montaditos de pringá (pulled pork sandwiches topped with cured ham). Of course, there are lots more tapas so feel free to try everything on the menu!

    Seville takes its cured ham seriously: it comes from the black Iberian pig and the best kinds of ham are awarded exclusive labels, depending on the pig’s breed and diet. But whatever variety you choose, Spanish ham is delicious. Try jamón ibérico or pata negra if it’s on the menu in your tapas bar.

    Wine is the perfect accompaniment to tapas! In all honesty, you can’t go wrong with a Rioja or a Ribera del Duero. But if you want to try something different, try Manzanilla (dry sherry) or vino de naranja (sweet orange wine). Wine purists should note that on hot summer days, the Spanish love to mix wine with ice and a sweet soda called Casera (similar to Sprite) to make tinto de verano or summer wine.

    Travel tips from our staff for your trip to Seville

    Dries works in our Revenue Management department; he spent several months in Seville during his internship and has some great tips to share.

    How to explore Seville

    Horse and carriage rides are very popular with tourists; you can easily find them at Plaza de España and at the Alcázar. If you want to explore as much of Seville as possible, the hop-on-hop-off bus isn’t ideal because these buses only go around (rather than through) the city. If you’re looking for a more active way to explore, try a guided bike tour in Spanish, English or Dutch by Andalusia Tours & Discovery

    Tips on Seville’s top attractions

    If you’re on holiday in Andalusia, the Real Alcázar is a great alternative to the Alhambra in Granada. Entrance fees are cheaper, there are several discount options available and you’ll have no problem getting a last-minute ticket at the entrance. It’s better to visit in the morning — you might have to queue later in the day. Fans of Game of Thrones will recognise the royal palace: scenes depicting the Dornish castle Sunspear of House Martell were filmed here. The Catedral and La Giralda are, of course, a must-see. These monuments are to be found on the main shopping streets of Seville: Avenida de la Constitución, Calle Sierpes and Calle Tetuán. After visiting the Catedral (or when you’ve shopped ‘til you drop), head to Abuela’s in Calle Tetuán for one of the best ice-creams in Seville! The city can get hot, particularly during the summer. If you’re in need of some shade, head to Parque de María Luisa. The pavilions from the Ibero-American Exposition of 1929 and the park’s trees and plants offer refreshing shade on hot summer days. Plaza de España is close to the park and is worth a visit, especially if you’re a movie buff: scenes from Lawrence of Arabia and Star Wars: Episode II were shot here.

    Where to eat, drink and chill

    Seville is a great place to relax with a drink and a few tapas. There are several neighbourhoods where you can kick back, relax and enjoy the good life:

    • Plaza de la Encarnación: the Metrosol Parasol building, locally known as Las Setas (Spanish for ‘the mushrooms’, due to its shape) is great for dinner with a view. The top floors of Las Setas have two panoramic terraces and a restaurant. Don’t feel like dining quite so high up? Try Hábbito Tapas y Copas for some of Seville’s best tapas!
    • The Alfalfa neighbourhood: Alfalfa borders the Metrosol Parasol. It’s the ultimate neighbourhood for going out because it’s filled with bars and tapas restaurants. Take your pick: you just can’t go wrong in Alfalfa.
    • Alameda de Hercules: Seville’s bohemian neighbourhood has vibrant nightlife. For lunch and dinner, you can’t go wrong with any of its tapas bars and restaurants. For breakfast, try the tostada con jamón y aceite at Café Piola.
    • Triana: where better to go out than in the birthplace of flamenco? This neighbourhood is right by the Guadalquivir river. You’ll find plenty of good cocktail bars with a view of the river, especially in Calle Betis. Speaking of flamenco, La Carbonería in Calle Levíes is famous for flamenco and is highly recommended.
    • Looking for cheap drinks? Head to Calle San Fernando along with the city’s students. Close to the old tobacco factory, which is now a part of the University of Seville, this street has plenty of great bars and restaurants at budget prices.

    Football in Seville

    Seville has a strong football culture with two clubs in Spain’s top tier: Sevilla and Real Betis. These two teams play a home match every week during the season so you’ll have plenty of chances to go to a match. Tickets aren’t expensive and both teams have high-level players!

    Exploring more of Andalusia

    Seville is well connected to other cities in Andalusia. You can easily reach Cádiz (approx. 1 hour 40 mins) and Córdoba (under an hour) by train from Santa Justa station.

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