Hotel JM Jardin de la Reina
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- Room service
- Swimming pool
- Wheelchair accessibility
Photos of Hotel JM Jardin de la Reina
TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel JM Jardin de la Reina Seville
Travel Blogs from Seville
... the train where Ruth joined Tom to rest. The train went to Cadiz and the rest of the group went on a tour of the area before dining on the train followed by a performance by a flamenco dancer. It was Neil's birthday so, for dinner he was given a special dessert with a candle. During the night the train moved to Jerez ready for the next day’s ...
... super authentic and really fun to watch.
Our last full day in Sevilla, we spent the morning touring the giant cathedral. As usual, it was a gorgeous and had mind blowing architecture and artwork and history. We were able to climb the 34 levels up its tallest tower and got an amazing view of the city. On the way back, we found a store that sold bags of ice and 2 liters of coke. We were in absolute heaven. Apparently Europe is not too concerned ...
What a difference two weeks can make! During Semana Santa our neighbourhood was wall-to-wall people and now, two weeks later, it's a ghost town. Many of the shops are closed and the streets are deserted. Where is everyone? They’re across the river at the Feria de Abril, Seville’s big fair. On the main roads there is a steady stream of people, horses, and taxis headed for the fairgrounds. The people and the horses are dressed up, many of them in traditional costumes. The ...
... out for a good long nap... As the night wore on, anticipation crept in, because tonight we were going to see flamenco dancing, especially well known in Sevilla. You can buy tickets to so many shows in the city, but luckily our wonderful hosts let us know of La Carboneria, this great artsy spot with flamenco shows every night, drinks and food, and nothing too fancy, all for free (well not the drinks). We were sold! As usual, finding the place took a bit ...
... of Spain: Castille, Leon, Aragon and something. One of the statues holds an ore symbolizing the travel across the seas, the other holds the Christian cross stabbing a pomegranate signifying the Reconquista of Granada in 1492.
There was the silver altar that originally used to be at the front of the cathedral and is now only used for special occasions. Only 2/3 of it is the original silver since Napoleon melted ...