One of the cities of Spain with a rich and ancient history dating back to the Andalusian era, the city enjoys its location on the banks of the Guadalquivir River, in addition to the inclusion of a large number of archaeological and modern buildings that attract millions of tourists to visit during tourism in Spain, perhaps the most famous of which are Seville Cathedral, Seville Cathedral, Tower Gold, Luisa Maria Park, and others.
The most important three landmarks in Seville:
1- Plaza de España
It is a great arena founded by the creative designer Mudejar in the early twenties to receive the American Libro Exhibition, which Seville hosted.
Now the square is classified as one of Spain’s most important tourist attractions in the heart of Seville because of its splendor of design and cheerful colors. The European Renaissance.
2- Alcázar Seville
It is the most prominent and most famous landmark in Spain and one of the factors that attract attention to Seville when tourism in Spain as the Spanish Royal Palace and even the oldest palace at the European level.
The history of the majestic palace dates back to the tenth century AD when the age of Moroccan kings was when Seville was one of the ancient cities of Andalusia. Despite this, the palace building was not completed as it appears now until the 19th century.
Therefore, the palace has distinct and multiple architectural styles such as Islamic, Renaissance, and Mudéjar architecture and is built on top of the ancient Roman ruins of Seville.
3- Metropol Parasol
In the heart of Seville, and more specifically in Encarnación Square, and perhaps the most important thing that distinguishes the Metropol Parasol umbrella, which is famous for the name of the mushroom, is its distinctive architectural design that resembles the shape of a mushroom, in addition to its construction method as wooden umbrellas based on huge white columns And a short one that adorns the famous square in a dazzling appearance, and a winding walkway from which you can enjoy a wonderful tour of the heart of the city.
Going back in time a lot, you will discover that the mushroom umbrella, which dates back to the beginning of the third millennium, is of great historical importance as it is built on top of the ruins of Roman ruins that you can simply see under your feet.