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TripAdvisor Reviews NH Califa Córdoba
Travel Blogs from Córdoba
Cordoba is a very inspiring place.
The Juderia quarter and the renovated synagogue may only allow a glimpse at what it was when there still were Jews. Provided that impressive city wall, the entangled alleys and the beautifully flowered patios, Cordoba made me whish to stay. If you aren't successful to arrange a horse show in Jerez, you may …
... and patio is from the 15th century. It was a private home until 1980. Unfortunately you can no longer walk through the rooms, but you can peek in the windows from the patios. The photos really don't capture how wonderful the gardens really are. Imagin being in a busy city but being able to walk in such private gardens just out your door. Enjoy the photos, more to come. Adventure ...
Had breakfast at a local cafe about 50 yards from our hotel - orange juice, coffee and a large cheese covered bun. The background music was a series of the Mamas and Poppas songs. After this infusion of energy we started our walk of the town, map in hand, making sure that we saw the major sight - the cathedral, before forecasted rain started. This cathedral is very unusual because it was built inside an existing mosque. When the Muslims ...
... visitors alike are present.
I am not of either faith, so my views are solely of that of a visitor in awe of this fantastic building with a storied past. I am, as I said, partial to Islamic architecture, over Renaissance influence, but found the merging of the two a sign of hope for our future. Given the state of so many religious or cultural sights that have been ruined or completely destroyed due to conflict and religious and ...
... in 1870. I'll post some photos on Facebook that might give viewers some appreciation of its magnificence.
Ronda is one of the famous white villages along the hilltops of Andalusia. From a distance they are so quaint. Ronda has a special appeal because it straddles a deep gorge some 400 feet deep. The 'new' bridge that joins the two settlements was built in 1493. It looks like a roman aqueduct and took about 40 years to complete. Apparently at the start ...