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TripAdvisor Reviews Ibis Sevilla Seville
Travel Blogs from Seville
... from Colorado. Later met Cassie Rice and her two friends, students from the States in Sevilla studying. They showed us the mushroom structure. Amazing! As with all of Spain so far - Lots of people out eating and drinking. There are a lot of shops and stalls selling tea - many different types. Haven't seen this in any other places in Spain.
... dinner until
8:00 P.M., but in Seville the kitchens generally don’t open for dinner until at
I noticed quickly in my first few days in Seville that the Andalusian
Spanish is much easier to understand than Castillian. The letter V is
pronounced as a V instead of a B, the letters Z and C (by itself) as a soft
English S rather than a lisped TH. In that respect it has more in common with most
Latin American Spanish, which makes sense since most ...
... before it killed them or their horse. As you can imagine many horses died in this exercise and so the poor and servants couldn’t participate. Sometime later the servants wanted to join in but were not allowed to ride horses (or could afford all the horses) so they would instead fight the bull on foot and so bull fighting began. From there it naturally evolved into what you see today where the fighter would fight the bull and tire it out before eventually in ...
Our trip to Sevilla happened directly after our trip to Cordoba. Once we were done in Cordoba we took a high speed train right to Sevilla, which was about an hour away. As soon as we got there we went to our hotel to leave our bags in our rooms. We got to relax and rest for a little while before we headed out. That night (Friday) we only had one group activity planned-Flamenco. We met up to go walk to the show. We had an extremely rushed and low quality dinner about ...
... of people live) you can't really invite friends over, so no one has a good place to just hang out. Here, we have an awesome terrace where we hang out in the sun and people are always swinging through. The major downside of living her is that you have to be proactive about speaking Spanish-- in a homestay it's forced on you, but when you live with a bunch of fun Americans it can be easy to hang out and speak English all day. Fortunately, I have ...