Exclusive, central, stately, living in a Spanish Palace
We call Queen's Pavillion because Queen Victoria Eugenia spent a night in these rooms before leaving exiled from Spain at the outbreak of the Republic.
The family refused, when rehabilitated Palace, changing anything in these rooms, which are furnished with period furniture.
The Pavillion can accommodate two people. It has a large ensuite bathroom to the bedroom, kitchen, living room of 50 meters and a large bedroom. It is the main room of the ground floor of the palace, and is accessed from the main courtyard of the house, a marble colonnaded courtyard filled with plants, in whose center flows a source clock, whose sound happy and distracts the mind.
The palace is owned by a very ancient aristocratic family in Seville, a direct descendant of the warriors who wrested the city from the Moors in 1248.
It was renovated in 1990, has beautiful landscaped courtyards commonly used. Palace is a neo-classical and romantic re-built in 1808 on a former Renaissance palace.
The Palacio da facing the Museum Square, one of the most beautiful places in Seville, where, among other buildings Andalusian regional architecture, is the former Convent of La Merced, a Renaissance building now converted into Museum of Fine Arts and is the second art gallery in Spain after the Prado Museum in Madrid.
The Queen's Pavillion is located in the heart of Seville, and no need to use public transportation for all visits recommended in any guide book.
Is fifteen minutes from the airport and ten minutes from the train station.
You have five minutes to all the downtown shopping area of the city, which is well equipped with supermarkets, boutiques, banks, pharmacies, doctors' offices, cinemas, bars and restaurants, etc..
Living in this old palace in the heart of Seville is enjoying to the full of the charm of this wonderful city.
Of course it has heating, air conditioning and Internet access, all expenses are included in the price.
It is suitable for romantic couples in love with the way of life of the nineteenth century.
|Space offered||Entire place|
|Bed type||Real bed|