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Cordoba, the Caliphate City, offers visitors a mixture of Arab essence and Mediterranean streets. In spring, the entire city prepares to welcome the thousands of tourists who explore its streets and patios and enjoy the city's festivals and fairs. Cordoba is internationally renowned for its monuments and cuisine in addition to its diverse customs and traditions.

Arab Baths

You will find Hammam in Cordoba's historic quarter, near the Mosque-Cathedral and towards Plaza del Potro. Here, you will be able to relive the charm of our Andalusian past. By alternating between the different rooms and by enjoying a relaxing massage with essential oils, applied by professional masseurs, you will be transported to a world of relaxation in Cordoba.

Fernandina churches

A group of religious buildings, the construction of which was ordered by King Ferdinand III of Castile following the conquest of Cordoba in 1236, are known as the Ferdnandina Churches. Many of them were built on the sites of mosques, showing a clear desire of the king to eradicate Islamic influence, which was so prevalent in the city, in addition to re-populating some areas of the city with Christian subjects.


There are numerous museums in Cordoba dedicated to the history and culture of the city. Highlights include: Julio Romero de Torres, Palacio de Viana, the Archaeology Museum, the Bullfighting Museum, the Museum of Fine Arts, the Botanic Garden and the Galería de la Tortura.


In the Jewish Quarter of Cordoba, just a few metres from the Mosque-Cathedral, you will find the flamenco venue El Cardenal. Every night, performers who have won several national awards entertain the crowd using guitars, dance and song. If you are visiting Cordoba, make sure to take in the magic of flamenco.

Gran Teatro

Cordoba's Gran Teatro is located in the city centre and hosts numerous events throughout the year.

Cordoba by night

As the sun begins to set, Cordoba's streets are filled with music and accompanied by the murmur of fountains. The night releases the unmistakable scents of orange blossom, spikenard and jasmine and a walk becomes a mysterious adventure, while words take on new forms when legends and traditions telling of the city's history are told.

The Jewish Quarter

The Jewish Quarter is one of the historic centre's most famous areas. It was declared a UNESCO World Heritage Site in 1984 and is one of the largest Jewish districts in Europe. It is located north-west of the Mosque-Cathedral within the city walls. Its medieval streets allude to Jewish prosperity during the Caliphate of Cordoba.


Cordoba's Mosque-Cathedral is the most important Islamic monument in the West and one of the most astonishing in the world. Its history encompasses the full development of the Umayyad style of art and architecture in Spain, in addition to the Gothic, Renaissance and Baroque movements of Christian construction. Other monuments you should visit include the Alcázar, the Medina Azahara, the Roman Bridge, the Synagogue and the Roman Temple.

Tours around Cordoba

Her Majesty Queen Sofía opened new facilities on 9 October 2009 for the interpretation and discovery of knowledge regarding the Archaeological Site of Madinat Al-Zahra, in which the Ministry of Culture of the Andalusian Government invested €22.6 million.

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