The Arab Baths of Cordoba The Arabs For several hundreds of years, the region of Andalusia was occupied by the Arabs. Granada was the last place to be reconquered by the Christians, already in the 15th century. Therefore, these people had a massive influence on the life of Andalusians, in terms of . . .
Granada and Alhambra Granada Granada is a stunning city. It can be found in the region of Andalusia, which a Spanish autonomous community as well, in the country’s south. It’s a charismatic region and, in my view, one extremely interesting when seen through the lenses of heritage and history. The . . .
4 reasons to visit Córdoba Córdoba Córdoba is the city of caliphs. It is located in the heart of the Andalusian region, next to the waters of Guadalquivir River, one of the largest in the Iberian Peninsula.History It’s already a quite old city, with vestiges of occupation that date from 3200 . . .
Seville Cathedral As soon as we reach the heart of the city of Seville, we immediately see its cathedral, Santa Maria de la Sede. It’s a majestic monument, being Europe’s largest cathedral and one of the largest in the whole world. Among those built in the Gothic style, it’s actually the world’s . . .
Spain Square in Seville The Spain Square in Seville is one of the most visited places in all Andalusia. It was even used as a setting for the 2nd episode of the renowned movie Star Wars. I do love the city of Seville and every time I go there I end up walking around this square. So let’s know it a . . .
Andalusia Andalusia is a Spanish autonomous community, located in the southern area of the country. It’s a charismatic region and, in my opinion, it’s extremely interesting from a scenic and historic point of view. There’s something different around here, when compared to the rest of the Spain. . . .
La Rambla was a place through which the rainwater would flow in rainy days. The word derives from the Arab ramla, meaning “sandy riverbed”. Today, the Catalonians call a wide street with trees a Rambla. In the Middle Ages, the river was the city’s limit. It was only later on, when the walls which . . .