Hotels in Seville
Hotels in the centre of SevilleSee all
Macià Sevilla Kubb
Seville 212 yd from city centre
This attractive hotel is situated on the outskirts of the wonderful old town. It lies between the main train station and...
Las Casas De La Judería
Seville 422 yd from city centre
This comfortable city hotel is located directly in the tourist centre. The wonderful old town with the Jewish quarter lies...
Seville 513 yd from city centre
The hotel is situated in the heart of Seville. It is a few minutes from the historical and cultural centers of Seville and...
Seville 564 yd from city centre
Superbly located in Seville's historic centre, this hotel is housed in a building of historic interest in the Santa Catalina...
Seville 631 yd from city centre
Located near the centre of Seville. There are numerous tourist attractions nearby such as La Torre del Oro and the Plaza...
Posada Del Lucero
Seville 639 yd from city centre
Located in the historical and shopping centre of Seville, next to the church ? Iglesia de San Pedro and the Calle Sierpes,...
Seville 731 yd from city centre
From The Airport Take Direction City Center. Entry In Sevilla With The Kansas City Avenue Turn Right After Santa Justa...
Book your cheap hotel in Seville
Located in the province of Seville in the autonomous community of Andalusia, Seville is in south west Spain. Sitting on the River Guadalquivir, it is the fourth largest city in Spain.
With a history dating back to the Romans, a Golden Age during the Spanish Empire, three World Heritage sites, and a thriving modern culture, Seville is a terrific destination for a city break.
Visitors can enjoy charming streets and grandiose squares, historical monuments, splendid architecture, colourful markets, tranquil parks, and amazing tapas bars in the Andalusian capital.
This wealth of attractions is complemented by a huge selection of budget friendly accommodation and hotels in Seville.
Neighbourhoods of Seville
Seville consists of 11 districts and 118 neighbourhoods. The coolest ones to visit include:
- Santa Cruz: One of the most iconic barrios of Andalusia, this charming old Jewish neighbourhood is centred on Seville’s mighty St. Mary of the See Cathedral nestled among winding cobbled streets. As well as being home to the balcony that inspired the iconic scene in Romeo and Juliet (in (Plaza Alfaro), another must-visit is Calle Agua (Water Street).
- Triana: Today, this former gypsy neighbourhood is known for its whitewashed houses adorned with handmade ceramics, its association with flamenco artists and bullfighters, and the lively market.
- Arenal: Arenal is a smart residential district with plenty of tapas bars and restaurants around the bullring which still holds shows. Controversial yet spectacular.
- Feria: One of Seville’s coolest neighbourhoods, Feria translates as party, so it’s no wonder it is nightlife central. The barrio’s central artery, Calle Feria hosts plenty of lively bars as well as vintage clothing boutiques, and a flea market every Thursday.
- Macarena: This neighbourhood contains some of the oldest parts of the city and the largest remnants of the original city wall built by the Moors. It also houses the two oldest entrances to Seville, the Puerta de Cordoba on the east side and the Puerta de la Macarena on the west side, and the city’s oldest market, the Mercado de la Feria.
What to see and do in Seville
The attractions of Seville attract 2.5 million visitors every year. Landmarks to put on the itinerary include: the Alcazar, the former royal palace, the Torro del Oro, a military watchtower, the Royal Tobacco Factory, and the Metropol Parasol, the world's largest wooden structure. Of course, there are plenty of museums individually focussing on subjects such as flamenco, bullfighting, naval history, carriages, and contemporary art. History lovers will be awed by the General Archive of the Indies, a repository of extremely valuable documents illustrating the history of the Spanish Empire. There are parks a plenty as well as theatres. All urban delights and entertainments are to be enjoyed.
What to eat in Seville
Gastronomy in Seville is heavily biased to a vibrant tapas scene but for regional specialities, visitors should seek out Carrillada de Cerdo, stewed pork cheeks, Espinacas con Garbanzos, a dish of spinach and chickpeas, Solomillo al Whiskey, pork fillet in whiskey sauce, Cazón en adobo which is fried shark, and Torrejas a dessert based on sweet deep fried stale bread.
Typical events and festivals in Seville
Major events in the city’s calendar include: the Bienal de Flamenco in September, the Feria de Abrilwhich celebrates Spanish folklore, Holy Week which re-enacts the Passion of The Christ, the Salón Náutico Internacional de Sevilla, and the Velá de Santiago y Santa Ana, a multi-event festival celebrating St. James and St. Ana in July.
How to move around in Seville
Seville has an extensive public transport system based on a network of buses and trams. Usage for visitors is made easy with a number of ticket options that can be used on both buses and trams in the same journey
The climate in Seville
Seville has a Mediterranean climate with very hot, dry summers and mild winters with moderate rainfall. It is the warmest city in Europe with average daily temperatures of 19.2 degrees C and an average of 3000 hours of sunshine every year.