The Spanish region of Andalusia consists of eight provinces, which extend from southeast to southeast. Each one has its capital: Córdoba, Córdoba, Jane, Huelva, Almería, Málaga, Granada and Seville.
Andalusia, once the most impoverished region of Spain, especially in the provinces of Malaga, Granada and Seville, is now one of the most popular tourist destinations in Europe. Its sandy beaches, picturesque landscapes, spectacular mountains, magnificent monuments and high places are full of people who are known for their excitement, warmth and hospitality. Andalusia is home to flamenco and bullfights and can be enjoyed in the myriad of ferries and pilgrimages in the region.
But perhaps a unique feature of this incredible region is the remains of its Arab past. The Moors are a mixture of Berbers and Arabs. They crossed the Strait of Gibraltar from North Africa to Spain and conquered the peninsula known as Al Andalus. From 710, when they landed in Tarifa for more than seven centuries. They returned to the southern part of the peninsula that they founded in Cordoba, Seville and Granada, one of the most sophisticated civilizations of the Middle Ages. Still, in a short span of four years, they occupied almost the entire country. Each of these Andalusian capitals has spectacular ruins in its monuments. The most memorable of them is the Alhambra Palace in Granada.
Andalusia, immortalized in opera and vividly represented in nineteenth-century art and literature, often functions as a contemporary of the Spaniards as a whole: troublemakers who play the guitar, daredevil bullfighters, dangerous opera heroes and Roma singers. This simple portrait may be dated, stereotypical and too romantic, but it has the element of truth. Andalusia, despite its modernity, is still a vibrant and exciting place to approach and cover when you least expect it, sometimes when you climb into a tapas bar or immerse yourself in a flamenco show.
Andalusia is often one of the most diverse regions in Spain, and its mountain ranges extend to the Costa del Sol, the Costa Tropical, the Costa de Almería and the beautiful western coast of La Luz, the westernmost border of Portugal. The snow in the Sierra Nevada is perfect for a winter and summer vacation.
From its national parks to the holidays in Andalusia, there is much to see in Jerez to see Jerez. The Alhambra Palace, along with Jane or similar Córdoba, should not be missed on the day of departure to the beautiful city of Granada.
Due to the Arab tradition of bleaching buildings, white villages (White Villages) look like a traditional spa. There are only a few cities, such as Ronda, Gaussin and Jimena de la Frontera.
There are three beautiful cities to explore the interior, rural Andalusia, namely Cordoba, Granada and the capital of the region: Seville. In addition to these or exciting cities, with its Arab past, there are many traditional and beautiful whitewashed villages to visit, go hiking or hiking in nature reserves or picturesque landscapes.
Ronda Runda is home to the beautiful city of Ronda. It has a spectacular backdrop on a giant backdrop. It is also famous for the stories of the oldest bulls in the country. New Bridge: the ‘New Bridge’ extends through the park and connects the early part of Ronda with the new one. This part of Andalusia resides in the white villages of Goussin, Jimena de la Frontera, White Villages, as well as in the beautiful cities and towns of Alhaurin el Grande, Alhaurin de la Torre and Coin. The geographical wonder of Garganta del Choro, the natural gap in the limestone mountain in this area near the town of El Choro. El Torkel National Park is popular with walkers, climbers and nature lovers.
To the east of the Malaga region, Antequera is a busy commercial city with easy access to Malaga for a day trip. It is a more traditional city and is famous for producing olive oil. You can walk around the walls of the thirteenth-century hills and enjoy stunning views of the surroundings.
Some of the smallest rural towns in this area are Villanueva de la Concepción, Alcaccin and Kampeta, a little white village. You can find cultural treasures and a real taste of spa here and in the same communities. While we can rent farms and holiday homes, as well as charming villages located in amazing and rural places, the sea is often within an hour. If you are looking for a vacation rental to get away from it all, this is the area to choose from.
Part of the appeal of Andalusia comes from its unique history. For eight centuries, the region has sat on an unstable boundary between two religions and ideologies: Christianity and Islam. Andalusia was subjected to a fertilizer that was left to ferment like a completely dry local sherry barrel and threw many cultural colossi: the old churches became churches; The grand palaces are full of concrete; Spicy cuisine from North Africa; Hammam and scenarios (tea house) that evokes the lifestyle of Mauritius; From the united Albysan of Granada to the peaks of the province of Cádiz, there is a high chain of white cities that dominates the landscape of the settlements.
The varied ecology of Andalusia encompasses more than a few golf courses. A significant proportion of the region’s coastline is relatively scarce, especially the Costa de la Luz de Cádiz and the Carbo de Gata de Almería. Since the playwright Federico García Lorca invented the Blood Weddings, you run into villages that seem not to have changed. Thirty per cent of the land in Andalusia is ecologically protected, mostly inaccessible gardens, and these conservation measures are beneficial. Iberian links are no longer dark; Ibex blooms; Even the gigantic Lammergeier (whiskers) rises again to the top of the Cazorla mountains.
One of the most intriguing and mysterious attractions of Andalusia is the vague spirit that most Spanish art, especially flamenco, misses. What Sunday freely translates is a sense of artistic performance that takes him away from him. If they meet in the right places, it can be spiritually stimulating in Andalusia. The work of a Lorca in an urban theatre, an organ performance in a Gothic church, a flamenco club or the spontaneity of the tremendous artistic renaissance of Malaga.