Apartamentos Turisticos Embrujo De Azahar
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TripAdvisor Reviews Apartamentos Turisticos Embrujo De Azahar Córdoba
Travel Blogs from Córdoba
... allowed for land patches. I don't know how but there were also old buildings on a couple of them. Its hard to describe but neat to see. We saw this really old mill made of wood. Then we came up to the romain bridge. It's a view from movies. On one side is an arch and on the other side a tower. After that we went to this recommended restaurant. Super good typical Andalusia food with cute and friendly waiters. We had gazpacho, rabo de Torro, calamari among other things. The restaurant ...
... we walked a bit further on to visit the Mezquita. This was another Moorish mosque from the days of Muslim power in Spain. As in Seville, when Christianity took over, the Muslims were forced out and a cathedral was plunked down in the middle of the mosque. I was thoroughly awed by the beauty of the Muslim portions. There are hundreds of arches and columns constructed of alternating red ...
... of one of the provinces of the Roman Empire...later it was part of the Byzantine Empire...but majority of tourists come to Cordoba for its Moorish history...for over 400 years it was under Muslim rule (until captured in the 13th century by King Ferdinand III of Castile)...and during the early years of its Moorish past it was an advanced and prosperous city...it ...
... market day may have reflected some of this craftsmanship.
Anne had to drop into Zara and H&M on the way back to our hotel where we had a rest from the heat until we headed out for an evening walk and dinner. The sun might go down but the heat doesn’t reduce that much. Found a nice place near the Mezquita, had some tapas and back to the hotel. The heat is really wearing us down and we need more than beer, sangria and ...
... Another prominent feature in all the mosques we saw is an ourdoor patio devoted to cultivated orange trees, often in rectangular patterns with stone irrigation channels distributing water (that ever present feature in all Moslem palaces) to the trees. The one in Cordoba is considered particularly significant. And since it was outdoors, I could take some fairly decent pictures of it.