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The nearby beaches of Costa del Sol are what Malaga is best known for, however
there is much more to this bustling town than just sunshine and seashore.
The mild off-season climate, lively nightlife, impressive historical remains,
magnificent landscapes and picturesque villages make this one of the most
popular Spanish vacations spots.
Barcelona is a charming and elegant city that will enchant you from the
moment you arrive. The city has become a destination for world-famous
architects, many inspired by Barcelona's native son, architect Antonio
Gaudi. In fact, the city's skyline is most famous for Gaudi's masterpiece,
his unfinished Sagrada Familia cathedral. The
most famous street in Spain, the tree-lined boulevard Las Ramblas,
is lined with cafes, restaurants and shops, and is usually jam-packed
with shoppers. As soon as the sun sets, the city's many bars and restaurants
come to life. Dinner is typically between 9:00 pm and midnight, and
the bars and nightclubs are open well into the early hours of the morning.
Located in the foothills of the snowcapped Sierra Nevada, Granada offers great
winter sport possibilities, yet its proximity to the Mediterranean Sea makes
it an ideal place to visit at any time of year. Centuries of history, romance
and folklore are present at every turn in the world-famous "Alhambra," beautiful
gardens, charming flower-filled streets, magnificent artisanry and popular
Spain's fun-loving capital is Europe's fourth largest city and is comprised
of many different districts, each with its own distinct personality. The
center is compact
and easy to navigate on foot or to tour by metro. Most of the sights of interest
are found in the downtown area between the Royal Palace and Parque del Retiro.
The capital of Spain since 1562, Madrid sits in the geographic center of
the Iberian Peninsula and has long been an important stop on any art tour
through Europe. Arts and culture are a vital part of Madrid life. There are
more than 70 museums and art galleries. The city also boasts great dining
experiences featuring a wide variety of international and Spanish cuisine.
Its pubs, bars, discos and
flamenco clubs are open from dusk until dawn. Before you leave, make
sure to head
the Plaza de Toros, Spain's largest bullring.
Cordoba is one of the most fascinating and attractive cities in Andalucia,
and not many people know that it was also one of the most multi-culture infused
and important European capitals in the 11th century. Recently named one of
UNESCO's World Heritage sites, it is best known for its world-famous Moorish
mosque, but also full of narrow streets lined with whitewashed houses displaying
flower-filled balconies, architectural and artistic riches and lively Andalucian
Considered one of Costa del Sol's nicest towns, this former small Andalucian
fishing village has evolved into an exciting holiday resort favored by the
jet set. The beautiful beaches, inviting climate, lush parks and gardens
and Moorish and Andalucian influences make up Marbella's unique personality
and provide unforgettable vacation experiences.
Don Juan danced and Figaro barbered here; today, gypsies still sing age-old
ballads and flamenco dancers whirl to the melodies of the guitar. Among Seville's
greatest charms are its "barrios" or neighborhoods which can best
be seen on foot. Stunning sights are on every corner from the 12th century
Moorish Alcazar to the 15th century cathedral.
A sunny "garden" city surrounded by orange groves, Valencia is one
of Europe's most fashionable cities. The city is home to an extraordinary Arts
and Science center which houses museums, galleries, an oceanarium and theaters.
The city comes alive after dark when the wide variety of restaurants and bars
feature some of the best seafood in Spain.