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        Córdoba

        Visiting Córdoba is the perfect opportunity to discover a historical place and enjoy cultural and architectural beauty on the banks of the Guadalquivir River.

        Its origins, dating to the Late Bronze Age (ninth and eighth centuries BC), and its historical past are what make it so beautiful, with a perfect location near the river as an important trade area centuries ago. All of this has left its mark on a city as beautiful as this one.

        Alcázar of the Christian Monarchs of Córdoba

        The Alcázar of the Christian Monarchs is the most important example of the evolution of Cordovan architecture, where Roman, Visigoth and Arab remains are combined. The former fortress of the Caliphal Palace was the favourite place of the rulers of Córdoba.

        The splendour, beauty and authenticity of its courtyards surprise anyone who visits this monument. The Alcázar has two courtyards, of which the Mudejar one stands out for the beautiful picture it offers visitors.

        Fernandine Churches

        It’s a set of buildings Fernando III the Saint built after the conquest of the city in 1236 and many of them, of Romanesque style with Gothic and Mudejar features, were built on mosques.

        Medina Azahara

        The Shining City the first Cordovan caliph Abderramán III had built to the northwest of the city. It was conceived as the new seat of the caliphate’s government and the caliph’s usual residence. Although it is said he ordered it to be built for his most beloved wife, al-Zahrá (Azahara), historians believe political and ideological reasons are what really justify such a construction.

        The Mosque-Cathedral of Córdoba

        The Mosque-Cathedral of Cordoba is one of the main architectural monuments in the city. It was declared a World Heritage Site in 1984 and represents the culmination of the Umayyad style in Spain. It combines the use of several styles to perfection: Gothic, Renaissance and Baroque.

        When it was originally built, in Visigoth times, it was known as the Basilica of San Vicente, shared by Muslims and Christians until Abderramán I decided to destroy it and build the mosque, which still has some of the old building’s features.

        This mosque has two different areas: the patio or arched sahn, where we can find the minaret, and the prayer room or haram.

        Viana Palace

        This beautiful building, located in Plaza de Don Gómez, has twelve wonderful patios and a lovely garden and in its rooms, there are exhibitions of numerous and heterogeneous collections: paintings, tableware, mosaics, tapestries, tiles, firearms... The guadamecí collection and the great library stand out.

        Roman Bridge and Calahorra Tower

        The synagogue

        A Hebrew temple located in the Jewish quarter, it’s the only synagogue in Andalusia and one of the last few in Spain. Declared an Asset of Cultural Interest in 1885, it was used as a place of worship until the Jewish expulsion in 1492 and, later, as a hospital, a hermitage of San Crispin and a nursery school.

        Roman temple

        Located next to Córdoba’s town hall, it’s dedicated to the imperial cult and was part of the Provincial Forum, as well as the circus. Some of the original parts of the temple can be admired at the Archaeological Museum or in parts of the city, like the fluted column in Plaza de las Doblas.