All our hotels in Sevilla

There’s a good reason why Seville is called the Pearl of Andalusia. This dazzling cultural gem nestled on the banks of the River Guadalquivir in southern Spain is an enchanting mosaic of sublime architecture that tells a fascinating tale tinged with Moorish and Catholic shades. Seville’s wealth of history is everywhere you turn in its quaint old town, which includes three different UNESCO World Heritage sites within just four square kilometres of ancient streets. Spellbinding beauty pervades the city.
Bancos de la Plaza de España de Sevilla

Browse hotels in Sevilla

Sevilla

Seville can be enjoyed all year round: in spring for its blossoms, temperate climate and jasmine scents that fill the air; in summer for warm night strolls down cobbled streets and late-evening tapas on balmy terraces; in autumn for clement temperatures against a delightful backdrop of gold and crimson leaves; and in winter for a pleasant mildness that lingers on amid magical Christmas lights and nativity scenes.
We offer a selection of relaxing Seville hotels for you to unwind in after an exciting day. These range from city-centre sanctuaries to handy spots just a stone's throw from Seville Airport.

What to do in Seville

The Pearl of Andalusia is a rich patchwork of history, its exquisite architecture inseparable from its eventful past.
Tokens of Seville's Roman era can be seen beneath Las Setas de Sevilla, a spectacular modern structure resembling giant mushrooms that marks the city's largest archaeological site: the Antiquarium museum, where you can discover in situ remains of Roman streets and houses.
Seville fell into Muslim hands in the eighth century and remained under Moorish reign for 500 years. For a taste of this fascinating epoch, head to the Real Alcàzar de Sevilla. This sumptuous palace includes courtyards that date back to the city's Moorish age, such as the Patio del Yeso and the Patio del Crucero. Then stroll to the nearby bell tower La Giralda, another throwback to Seville's Islamic past – this lofty 12th-century building was originally a Muslim minaret. Or wander over to the banks of the Canal de Alfonso XIII to admire the Moorish Torre del Oro, a twelve-sided military watchtower built under the Almohad Caliphate in 1221 to control river access to Seville.
Next, fast-forward to the city's Christian period. When the Catedral de Sevilla was built in the sixteenth century, it was the largest cathedral in the world. Even today, this wondrous edifice is the world's fourth-biggest church. Or head north to discover the Basílica de la Macarena, an impressive neo-Baroque church completed in 1949 that houses the Virgin of Hope of Macarena, one of Seville's most famous procession figures.
In a different vein, drop by the majestic Palacio de las Dueñas, a stunning 15th-century Renaissance palace that today belongs to the House of Alba de Tormes, Spain's prominent noble family. This lavish residence will mesmerise you as you marvel at its Mudejar architectural style, cross its charming courtyards and wander its paradisiacal gardens of every colour. Then head for yet more lush grounds, the Parque de María Luisa, to roam the vast Plaza de España, Seville's iconic semi-circular, canal-crossed square that was built in 1928 for the Ibero-American Exposition.
Or perhaps you'd prefer to be treated to a wealth of Spanish visual arts from the Middle Ages to the twentieth century. If so, make for the city's splendid main museum: the Museo de Bella Artes de Sevilla. Its rich collection of paintings and sculptures showcases the golden age of Sevillian painting from the seventeenth century, featuring masterpieces by Francisco de Zurbarán, Bartolomé Esteban Murillo and Juan de Valdés Leal. The building itself is a jewel to admire: a former monastery renovated in 1662 in the local Mudejar style. Its sublime courtyards are oases of calm amid the urban bustle outside.
If you're on a family holiday, what better a place to enjoy together than Seville's wonderful city-centre aquarium? The Acuario de Sevilla delights young and old. Dive into a dreamy marine world and gaze with wonder into deep tanks housing myriad forms of captivating sea life. Or if you're with children yearning to let off steam in open spaces, why not head to the nearby coast? Idyllic beaches near Seville include Punta Umbría and Matalascañas, as well as many more in Cádiz. After wandering around the streets of Seville, younger ones will love running over golden sands and splashing in the sea. And you'll certainly welcome the chance to cool down in refreshing waves after dashing around under Seville's blazing sun.
Or perhaps you're in Seville on business or you need to squeeze in some important work between sightseeing. If so, you'll be spoilt for choice: Seville offers plenty of modern, well-equipped coworking spaces. And the Wi-Fi networks and meeting rooms of our Seville hotels help ensure the working conditions you need.

What and where to eat and drink in Seville

Seville is a vibrant centre of Spanish cuisine. If you're coming to this Andalusian city to taste the authentic flavours of Spain, you couldn't have chosen a better destination.
Stay in bed a little longer, then treat yourself to a hearty brunch for all the energy you'll need to dart around the city for the rest of the day. A tasty brunch in Seville could bring you open toasted sandwiches with tomato, guacamole and different cheeses, or perhaps a portion of mouth-watering churros. When looking for the best brunch in Seville, you'll find plenty of places to choose from – the city abounds in popular spots for this leisurely meal.
Lunch is typically served between 2pm and 4pm in Spain, and it's the biggest meal of the day. Relish some delectable Iberian cured meats with fine Andalusian cheeses and wine.
Or for an even more authentic culinary experience of Seville, head to its bustling markets. The Mercado de Feria is the city's oldest and will offer you an enticing range of cheeses, sausages and wines, as well as fresh produce from fruits and vegetables to meats.
And you can't fully enjoy Sevillian food without making the most of the city's famous tapas scene. Tapas were originally small snacks but they've evolved into a more sophisticated form of cuisine, served either cold (e.g. olives, cheeses, etc.) or hot (e.g. battered squid, spicy sautéed potatoes, etc.). Why not order some as a tasty evening meal? Seville is home to countless tapas restaurants so you'll be spoilt for choice. An excellent place for savouring this Andalusian speciality is El Rinconcillo. Not only does this historic spot offer a generous tapas menu, but it's also reputed to be Seville's oldest bar, dating back to the year 1670.
After a long, busy day of sightseeing and flitting around this rich city of endless surprises, you'll need to sit down with a drink to unwind. Opt for a local tipple and sip a refreshing Manzanilla (a dry, pale sherry), a chilled Amontillado (a dark, medium-dry sherry) or a cold Tinto de verano (a cool wine cocktail). Some of the best bars in Seville can be found in the districts of Alfalfa, Alamedia de Hércules and Triana – especially the vibrant street Calle Betis.

Hotels in Seville

We offer a range of comfortable hotels in Seville that are well equipped and well located. Close to the city centre, settle into our plush, 4-star haven just a 15-minute stroll from the picturesque old town. This welcoming spot includes a stylish restaurant serving flavoursome Mediterranean cuisine. Also in the heart of Seville, you could opt for our modern hotel only a 5-minute walk from Seville's Santa Justa train station – if you're looking for the best rooftop in Seville, you'll love this place's pool, bar and terrace perched atop the hotel with great city views. Or if you'd prefer the convenience of an economy hotel just a stone's throw from where your plane lands, then opt for one of our two sanctuaries handily located only ten minutes from Seville Airport and both well connected to the city centre by bus.