4 Star Hotels in Seville

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Four Star Seville hotels

Most popular areas in Seville for 4-star hotels

The city of Seville – the great Mudejar capital of Andalusia – offers up a real medley of great 4-star accommodations. Take the district of Santa Cruz, where penthouse aparthotels spill out above the whitewashed pueblo with views of the Alcazar. The beautiful baroque Old Town, meanwhile, has elegant and well-placed options that lurk between the colonnades of old riad courtyards. Meanwhile, the artsy area of La Macarena has its own offering, where palatial hotels rub shoulders with comfy bed and breakfasts between the galleries and bazaars.

Top 4-star hotels in Seville

Trendy rooms, marble-dressed lobbies, and a huge pool-imbued courtyard are just 3 of the pluses on the menu for travelers heading to the Ayre Hotel Sevilla – a spot also within easy reach of the high-speed rail connections at the San Pablo-Santa Justa station. Then, in the Old Town, the gorgeous Hotel Dona Maria has a rooftop pool hidden below the Gothic spires of the Seville Cathedral and the Giralda Tower – perfect for sightseers. The Melia Lebrero – in off-the-beaten-track Nervion – is an eye-catching brutalist hotel with swish suites and an opulent outdoor pool.

Where to find the best restaurants in Seville

Make a beeline for the poplar trees and age-stained Roman ruins of the Alameda de Hercules to delve into Seville's famous tapas bars, which pulse with the scents of spicy potatoes and Iberian cheeses. For tapas that's more on the refined side, choose the Barrio Santa Cruz, which has Spanish bodegas and cool cafés touting aperitifs of tasty olives and Andalusian mezze in the shadow of the Alcazar. Or, head across the river to Triana – a maze of streets recalling Cervantes that has salty seafood platters on the edge of the Guadalquivir.

The most popular things to do in Seville

Between the orange tree-spotted esplanade that runs the length of bustling El Arenal to the churches of La Macarena in the north, there are oodles of things to see in Seville. Start with the great bullring, or the multi-sided Torre del Oro – just one of the relics of the North Africans – and then move on to the mighty Alcazar. On the way you're bound to see the manicured lawns of the Parque Maria Luisa, home to the ceramic-clad square of Plaza de Espana and the acclaimed Archaeological Museum of Seville. Later, delve into the tight-knit lanes of the old Jewish quarter of Santa Cruz and shop for Flamenco dresses and souvenirs amidst the charming pueblo homes. Night time means partying in Seville, as the clubs of Calle Betis erupt with locals, and the restaurants of Plaza Alfalfa offer an endless stream of sangria.

Best ways to get around Seville

Seville's public transport system is one of the most comprehensive and efficient in Spain. A network of interconnecting trams and buses has recently been bolstered by the addition of a modern metro line, offering easy and affordable links right across the city. Taxis won't break the bank either, and are available in a great many spots around the town. Seville is also eminently cycle-able, made better by the presence of the Sevici bike program, offering 2,500 city bikes for locals and visitors alike.

Seville travel guides

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