Macià Hoteles


Do you want to see Sevilla? or Feel Sevilla

We know that the Cathedral, Torre del Oro, the Giralda, and the Maestranza bullring are places that you already plan to go, it could not be otherwise. But if Seville is universal, it is not for its material treasures, but for its life and its people. We want to show you places that you should not only walk, you must also live them.
TRIANA neighborhood

The Sevillian sailors' neighborhood, with a flamenco tradition and gypsy roots, home to numerous artists, is the soul of the city, the color of Seville and the true life of its people. Being Trianero is not a right, being Trianero is a pride.

Neither songs, nor poetry, nor photographs can ever do justice to the beauty of this Sevillian neighborhood. We access it by the Triana Bridge, which is the oldest preserved iron bridge in Spain. Once we go through it we find the small Capilla del Carmen, dedicated to its Virgin, patron saint of sailors. If we want to breathe the purest Triana atmosphere we should go to the Triana Market, where bustle and joy mix between its flower stalls, ceramics and gastronomy. We will visit the Castle of San Jorge, in the past, place of the Spanish Inquisition, and in the present an architectural beauty.

The island, not the island. Without a doubt, one of the most beautiful walks you can take around the capital of Andalusia.

Its name comes from the old Carthusian monastery of Santa María de las Cuevas, located in its southern part. Founded in 1400, it is impressive to know that this monastery was the first burial place of Christopher Columbus. Technically it is not an island, as it is not completely surrounded by water. However, changes in the course of the Guadalquivir River meant that, after the cutting of the Cartuja, this area was bordered by the dock and the river, hence its present name. The 1992 Universal Exposition urbanised it with country pavilions and other facilities, and the surrounding area was provided with infrastructures, which would later be used by the Technology Park and Isla Mágica. The Triana Tower and the Alamillo Park are worth mentioning. It is known that in the 17th century there was already an area in Seville called “El Alamillo”, even mentioned by Miguel de Cervantes in his work “El Rufián Dichoso” of 1615, and it is most likely that it corresponds to this place.

Cafes, shops, bustle, joy, people ... It's not just shopping, it's life.

Sierpes Street is located right in the centre of Seville, starting at Plaza de la Campana and ending at Plaza de San Francisco. It is a traditional and busy pedestrian street where well-known shops, bars and cafés conglomerate, being the place chosen by Sevillians and tourists for their leisure and shopping strolls. Even with the rise of other parallel pedestrian streets, such as Calle Velázquez or Calle Tetuán, Calle Sierpes maintains its commercial importance and continues to be the street that best interprets the essence of the people’s way of life. A place for meetings and gatherings, every Holy Week it dresses up for the festivities, as it forms an essential part of the Carrera Oficial (Official Procession). And with the arrival of the Sevillian heat, it is covered with awnings to alleviate your walks and cool your breaks. Come, walk it, discover it.