how to spend 4 days in seville

4 Days in Seville: What to See and Do for an Unforgettable Trip

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If you have 4 days in Seville, you’re in for a treat. Seville is a beautiful city with plenty of things to see and do. Whether you’re interested in history, art, or just enjoying the local culture, Seville has something for everyone.

I’ve visited Seville numerous times and based on my experience, I think that 4 days is the perfect amount of time to spend here. It gives you enough time to take in all the major attractions plus explore some hidden gems… and without being in a huge rush. Plus, you can even fit in an awesome day trip!

Here’s our guide on how to spend 4 days in Seville, including useful information such as how to get around, where to stay, a suggested 4-day Seville itinerary, and more. 

4 Days in Seville: Quick Answer

Here’s a quick overview of our 4-day Seville itinerary to experience the city’s highlights:

  • Day 1: Free walking tour, Seville Cathedral & La Giralda, Shopping at Calle Sierpes, Metropol Parasol
  • Day 2: Real Alcazar, Barrio de Santa Cruz, Plaza de España, Food tour
  • Day 3: Casa Pilatos, Palacio de las Dueñas, Walk along the Guadalquivir River, Triana, Flamenco
  • Day 4: Day trip to Cordoba 

Read on for more useful information on how to plan your trip and our detailed 4-day itinerary!

Is 4 Days in Seville Too Long?

When it comes to traveling, time is always a precious commodity. I totally get it: you want to make the most of your vacation days and see as much as possible, but at the same time, you don’t want to rush through things and miss out on the experience. 

So, is 4 days in Seville too long?

The short answer is no. Seville is a beautiful city with a rich history and culture, and there is plenty to see and do. In fact, 4 days will give you enough time to explore the main attractions, discover a few hidden gems,  and get a feel for the city’s unique vibe – and do so at a relaxing pace! 

What’s more, on your 4th day, you can do one of the best day trips in Spain – Seville to Cordoba – and get to see another beautiful Andalucian city!

In my opinion, 4 days in Seville is the perfect amount of time to get to know this enchanting city.

what to do in seville for 4 days

Getting to Seville

You have several options for getting to Seville. 

By Plane

If you’re coming from another country, the best way to get to Seville is by plane. Seville has an international airport, Seville Airport (SVQ), which is located about 10km from the city center. There are several low-cost airlines that fly to Seville, including Iberia, Ryanair, and Vueling, so it’s easy to find a good deal!

There are also domestic flights. For instance, I’ve flown from Barcelona to Seville as I found it a better option than taking the train.

Once you arrive at the airport, you can take a taxi or bus, or train to get to the city center. The taxi ride takes about 15 minutes and costs around €20-30. The bus (EA line) is cheaper (€4 one-way, €6 round-trip) and takes 35 minutes. There are several stops in the city center but you’ll likely need to then walk to your hotel. 

By Train

If you’re coming from another city in Spain, I highly recommend taking a train to Seville especially if there’s a highspeed train connection. Seville’s main train station is Santa Justa, which is located about 2km from the city center. 

There are several trains that run to Seville every day, including the AVE which is the high-speed train in Spain. There are AVE trains to Seville from cities like Madrid, Granada, and Malaga and they’re super comfortable and fast. Be sure to check the Renfe website for the latest train schedules and to book your tickets. 

Once you arrive at the train station, you can take a taxi (around €10) or bus (under €2 for a ticket) to get to the city center. 

By Bus

There are several bus companies that run to Seville, including ALSA and Avanza. The bus station is located opposite the train station and not too far from the city center, so it’s easy to get to your hotel once you arrive.

Taking a bus is generally the cheaper option but bus journey often take more time. So if you’re on tight itinerary, the bus might not be the most time-efficient choice. But if you’re not in a hurry and are budget-conscious, a bus to Seville is a good way to travel. 

By Car

Seville is well-connected by highways, so it’s easy to get there by car. However, keep in mind that parking in the city center can be difficult and expensive. When I had a car in Seville, parking in the city center was a nightmare! It’s much easier to find a parking spot just outside the busy areas and then leave your car there during your stay until you need it. 

If you’re renting a car, make sure to book in advance and check the rental company’s policies on driving in Spain. You’ll also need an international driver’s license if you’re not from the EU.

Car Rental Recommendation

If you’re looking for the best prices for car rental during your stay in Spain, check out Discover Cars. Just plug in your location and dates and you’ll get the best deals available. Super convenient and easy! 

Getting Around Seville

Get your walking shoes ready! The best way to see Seville is by foot as many of its top attractions are located within a short distance from each other. However, if you want to cover more ground in less time, there are several transportation options available to you.

The most popular mode of transportation in Seville is the bus. The city has an extensive bus network that covers most of the city. You can purchase a reusable card called a Tarjeta Multi from any kiosk or tobacco shop, and load it up with credit to pay for your rides. Alternatively, you can purchase a single ticket on board the bus, but it will cost you slightly more than if you use a Tarjeta Multi.

If you prefer a more leisurely way of getting around, consider renting a bike. Seville has a bike-sharing system called Sevici, which allows you to rent a bike from one of the many stations located throughout the city. You can purchase a weekly pass for a reasonable price, which will give you unlimited rides for up to 30 minutes per trip.

If you’re in a hurry or want to avoid traffic, you can take a taxi. Taxis are readily available throughout the city, and they are metered. However, keep in mind that taxi fares can be expensive, especially during peak hours.

Finally, if you’re feeling adventurous, you can take a ride on a horse-drawn carriage. This is a unique way to see the city, and it can be a romantic experience if you’re traveling with a partner. This is a bit of a splurge but it’s definitely a memorable way to see Seville!

seville 4 day itinerary

4 Days in Seville: Where to Stay

Seville offers a wide range of accommodation options, from budget-friendly hostels to luxury hotels. Choosing the right neighborhood and hotel can greatly enhance your experience in the city. 

Here are some recommendations for where to stay during your four-day trip to Seville.

Santa Cruz/Historic Center

This is the historic center of Seville, with winding streets, charming plazas, and many restaurants and bars. It is perfect for those who want to be close to the main attractions. As this is a popular area, expect prices to be higher due to the central location. 


Located across the river from the city center, Triana is known for its lively atmosphere and traditional ceramics. It is a great option for those who want to experience the local culture. Expect to walk more to get to the tourist attractions (or buy a Tarjeta Multi for the bus!) but you can probably find better accommodation deals here. 


Just north of the historic center lies this bohemian neighborhood which is popular with artists and young people. I love Alameda for its vibrant nightlife and many trendy shops and cafes. This neighborhood is a bit more residential and you’re likely to find Airbnbs and apartment rentals here, as well as hotels. 

seville itinerary 4 days

4 Days in Seville Itinerary

With this 4-day itinerary, you’ll have plenty of time to see the best of Seville and take a day trip to Cordoba. Don’t miss out on the attractions, things to do, and tours that make Seville a must-visit destination.

Seville Day 1

Free walking tour

My favorite way to get orientated when I’m in a new city is to go on a free walking tour. Led by local guides with a wealth of knowledge, these walking tours work on a tip basis and in my opinion, they’re definitely a must-do in Seville. 

On a free walking tour in Seville, you’ll get an introduction to the city’s rich history, visit some iconic monuments, and gain some local tips from your guide. For me, after a walking tour, I usually have a much better idea of the city’s layout and which attractions and landmarks I’m most interested in seeing again. 

I recommend making this the first thing you do in Seville as it’ll set you up for an amazing stay. You’ll be able to find walking tours that begin in morning at 10.00am or 11.00am. 

Seville Cathedral & La Giralda

Seville’s historic center is dominated by two beautiful landmarks and on your first day, you can tick off one of them: the Cathedral and La Giralda which are UNESCO World Heritage Sites.

Known as one of the largest cathedrals in the world (Sevillians will say it’s the largest!), this magnificent Gothic-style building is a true beauty. Even from the outside, its intricate architectural details will wow you. 

It’s equally beautiful inside, with its high ceilings and soaring arches. Don’t forget to take a look at the tomb of Christopher Columbus that lies inside the cathedral. 

Then head up La Giralda, the bell tower, for awesome views of the city. The tower is a remnant of Seville’s Moorish past as it was originally built as the minaret for the Great Mosque that once stood. A visit up the tower will take about 30 minutes (up and down) and here’s a fun fact: instead of stairs, you’ll ascend up a series of 35 ramps!

Tip: The Cathedral and La Giralda are extremely popular so I recommend buying your ticket in advance so that you can skip the line. If you want to learn more about the monument’s history, then a guided tour is definitely the way to go!

Shopping at Calle Sierpes

It’s time for a bit of R&R! Head north to explore Seville’s shopping district with Calle Sierpes as the main thoroughway. This area is full pedestrianized and it’s full of shops of all kinds. This is your chance to get some souvenirs!

While you’ll find some international chain stores here, more interestingly, veer off into the side streets and parallel streets and you’ll also find some local speciality stores such as hat stores, flamenco stores, and shops selling locally-made items. It’s definitely fun to wander around and see what you discover.

If your feet need a break from all the walking, you can also find cafes and bars in this area. I enjoy Plaza del Salvador for its lively vibe and it’s a fun place to people-watch. 

Metropol Parasol

After exploring the shopping district, head further north to one of Seville’s most quirky sites: Metropol Parasol, also known as the “mushrooms” (you’ll understand why when you see it!). 

This modern structure is the largest wooden structure in the world and it’s a pretty cool sight. It’s become a popular hangout place for locals due the large open space available. Below the structure, you can find a local market that’s open in the morning. There’s also the Antiquarium, an underground museum that showcases the Roman and Moorish ruins discovered during the construction of the Metropol Parasol.

You can also visit the rooftop terrace where you can catch great views of the city. If you can, time your visit to coincide with the sunset for the best view! 

Around the Metropol Parasol, you can find many restaurants and bars so you won’t have to go far in search of dinner. One popular spot is El Rinconcillo, one of the oldest bars in Seville that serves traditional tapas. 

4 days in seville itinerary

Seville Day 2

Real Alcazar

Let’s kick off Day 2 in Seville with another one of Seville’s landmarks, the Real Alcazar. 

This palace complex is a testament to Seville’s rich and complicated history, come to life in the interesting mix of architectural styles. Used by monarchs since the 11th century, the palace boasts of Moorish, Gothic, Renaissance, and Baroque styles. The details in this palace are truly stunning!

Take some time to admire the intricate tile work and cravings… and be sure to also look up to see the details on the ceilings! My favorite part of the Real Alcazar is the Patio de las Doncellas (Court of the Maidens) which features Moorish arches, crazy detailings, and a reflecting pool. 

The gardens of the Alcazar are equally delightful and you should definitely spend some time just walking around. Discover the patios, fountains, and tilework. It’s also a good place to just sit down and relax for a moment… just take in the moment! 

The Real Alcazar is undoubtedly one of the top attractions in Seville and there are often long long lines to enter. Avoid my rookie mistake of getting stuck in the line by buying your ticket in advance. There’s usually still a line to enter the building but it’s much shorter than the line for buying tickets!

Check the availability for your visit date below.

Tip: If you’re a history nerd like me, then a guided tour of the Alcazar is an awesome way to learn more about the palace’s interesting history and the personalities that lived within its walls. 

Barrio de Santa Cruz

Barrio de Santa Cruz is Seville’s most historic neighborhood. Once the Jewish Quarter, the neighborhood features tiny streets and alleyways in a maze-like layout… which makes it super fun to explore!

There’s an entrance to the neighborhood in the Patio de los Naranjos once you exit the Alcazar, so you can seamlessly continue on. You can fire up your GoogleMaps to navigate but I suggest putting it away and simply walking without a destination in mind. You could discover hidden plazas, old churches, beautiful historic houses and more. The joy is simply in the discovery! 

While I’ve definitely enjoyed just wandering around Santa Cruz, I’ve also taken a walking tour of the neighborhood which I thoroughly loved! With a local guide, I felt like I learned more about the history and stories of the neighborhood and saw details that I wouldn’t have noticed otherwise. So if you like walking tours, I recommend it as well. 

Santa Cruz is also home to many local restaurants and bars, most of them located along Calle Mateo Gagos. So you can top off your visit with lunch! 

Plaza de España

Next up is another Sevillve landmark: Plaza de España. It’s not too far from the historic center and you can take a leisurely 10-15 walk to get there. 

Spain is full of plazas but none as impressive as this. Built in 1929 for the Ibero-American Exposition, Plaza de España is a huge, stunning semi-circular plaza with a large central fountain and a canal. 

The buildings surrounding the plaza feature a beautiful mix of Renaissance Revival and Spanish Baroque styles, and the colorful azulejo tiles depict scenes from each of the 48 Spanish provinces. You can also often find buskers performing here which adds to the atmosphere! 

Plaza de España is pretty big so be sure to set aside ample time to explore. Alternatively, you can also choose to walk around just one side of the plaza. When the weather’s good, I love hanging out here and just taking in the vibes. 

Fun activities include renting a rowboat to go along the canal and getting a tandem side-by-side bicycle to explore. You can also find some vendors selling drinks and snacks in the area just outside the plaza. 

Tip: For the best views and that Instagram-worthy pic, climb to the top of the central balcony for panoramic views of the plaza and surrounding area. 

Take a food tour

I think food is one of the best ways to get to know a city so what better way to experience Seville than to go on a food tour? 

With the help of a local guide, you’ll discover local delicacies, awesome restaurants, and learn more about Seville’s food history and culture. One of my favorite things about a food tour is that I often get to try things I would not have otherwise known about or ordered by myself. 

Here are Seville food tours worth trying:

  • Seville Food Tour: Discover Seville’s food culture and the best tapas spots and eat to your heart’s content!
  • Tapas & Flamenco Tour: Tick two cultural activities, tapas and flamenco, in one night on this amazing tour. I’ve personally done this one and thoroughly loved it – it’s a great way to spend an evening in Seville.

visit palacio las duenas in 4 days in seville

Seville Day 3

Casa Pilatos

Start your 3rd day in Seville wih a visit to Casa de Pilatos, a stunning 16th-century palace that I feel is often overlooked by travelers. But since you have 4 days in Seville, this is definitely a Seville attraction to include in your visit. 

Once the residence of the Dukes of Medinaceli, the palace is known for its mix of Renaissance and Mudéjar styles and its beautiful Andalusian courtyard.On your visit, you can explore the rooms and art galleries in the palace, including the Chapel, the Library, and the Tapestry Room.

The exterior of Casa Pilatos is also worth visiting as its gardens combine Renaissance and Moorish styles with lush greenery, fountains, and stunning views of the city. 

I’ve visited Casa Pilatos and found the architecture so beautiful and I wish more people knew about it! 

Palacio de las Dueñas

Another palace in Seville that’s worth a visit is Palacio de las Dueñas which has been home to the Dukes of Alba for many many years. Originally built in the 15th century, this palacio combines Moorish, Gothic, and Renaissance styles as it was later renovated in the 16th and 18th centuries. 

A visit to Palacio de las Dueñas will give you a peek into the lux lifestyle of the Spanish nobility. In the palace rooms, you can admire the collection of paintings and tapestries as well as ornate furniture. The highlight, in my opinion, is the gorgeous main courtyard with lush greenery and intricately detailed arches. 

The gardens are also extensive and decorated with fountains, sculptures and lots of plants and flowers. As I visited in winter, I could only imagine how stunning it would be in spring with everything in bloom!

I loved Palacio de las Dueñas for giving me a peek into the bougie ducal life in Spain and it’s an interesting spot to visit when you have more time in Seville. 

Tip: While I’ve included both palaces on this itinerary, you may prefer to choose only one of them and then allocate more time to other activities (scroll on for more ideas on fun things to do in Seville!). Out of the two, if I had to choose, I would say that Casa Pilatos is more unique and memorable. 

Walk along the Guadalquivir River

After taking in all that architecture and art, it’s time to relax and take in the simple pleasures of life in Seville with a walk along the Gualdalquivir. 

Like many cities, the river is an important feature of Seville. In the past, the Guadalquivir was important to Seville’s development as a port city and it helped facilitate trade with the Americas during the Age of Exploration. It also acted as a defensive feature for the city. 

Today, the Guadalquivir is still a beloved part of the city and you’ll find both locals and tourists hanging out along the riverfront. Every time I visit Seville, I just find myself strolling along the promenade and just enjoying being there. 

As far as things to do, you can check out Torre del Oro and climb the tower for views of the river and the city. There are also some cafes along the riverfront where you can rest your feet and people-watch. For something more active, hit the water for kayaking, paddleboarding or join a river cruise to admire Seville from a new point of view. 

Tip: For the best photos, be sure to cross at Puente de Isabel II which connects to Triana (our next stop!). From the bridge, you’ll get a gorgeous view of the river plus Seville historic landmarks in the background. It’s especially pretty during sunset!


While most of Seville’s landmarks are located on the east bank of the river, it’s worth it to cross the river to visit the vibrant neighborhood of Triana. 

Triana is the artsy, creative soul of Seville, known for its ceramic and flamenco traditions. The neighborhood itself is full of picturesque houses with ceramic tiles, hidden plazas, old churches, and colorful markets. And of course, you can find ceramics workshops/stores and flamenco tablaos here. 

Some of the main attractions in Triana include the Mercado de Triana, a food market offering a variety of fresh and local products; the Castillo de San Jorge, a medieval castle that houses the Inquisition Museum; and the Capilla de los Marineros, a chapel that hosts the traditional Sevillanas dance during the annual Feria de Abril.

I also very much enjoy strolling along Calle Betis which is by the river where you can enjoy the views or hop into one of the bars for a cerveza. 

Watch a Flamenco Show

You can’t leave Seville without experiencing flamenco! An integral part of the Spanish identity, flamenco is an art form that is full of fire and passion… and it’s definitely something you have to see for yourself to understand its power. 

And what better place to experience it than in the Andalucian capital.

As the birthplace of many flamenco artists, Triana is a great place to watch flamenco. I can recommend Tablao Flamenco Pura Esencia which is located along Calle Betis. I’ve seen a fantastic performance here and this small intimate venue will have you upclose and personal with the flamenco artists!

Alternatively, there are also some awesome flamenco venues in the historic center. Check out Museo del Flamenco and Casa de la Memoria which both put up quality flamenco performances. 

Seville Day 4

On your 4th day in Seville, I highly recommend taking a day trip to Cordoba. 

This historical city is just a mere 45-minute train ride from Seville and a visit here will nicely complement what you’ve seen in Seville. The top highlight in Cordoba is the Mezquita, a former mosque turned cathedral with stunning architecture. In your day trip, you can also visit the Alcázar de los Reyes Cristianos, a palace with beautiful gardens, and explore the historic Jewish quarter.

Click here for more information on how to spend one perfect day in Cordoba from Seville

On the other hand, if you prefer to stay in Seville, there are still many other things you can do. Read more for more ideas! 

Seville is a great hub for day trips in Andalucia. You can also do a day trip to Granada to see the Alhambra, visit the British territory, Gibraltar in one day, or catch some beach time in the port city of Cadiz!

things to do in seville in 4 days

4 Days in Seville: More Fun Things To Do

If you prefer to stay in Seville on the 4th day or simply have more time on your hands on any of the days, don’t worry… Seville is full of activities and experiences that will delight you! 

Here are some ideas of more fun things to do in Seville in 4 days once you’ve already seen the main sights of Seville. You can also check out our ultimate list of things to do in Seville!

Unwind at the Aire Ancient Baths

If you have the time, I highly recommend visiting an authentic Arab bath when you’ll in Seville. I finally treated myself to this experience on my third visit to Seville and it was absolutely sublime! 

Situated in a Mudéjar-style palace, Aire Ancient Baths offers various experiences which include massages, scrubs, and other services in addition to the thermal bath circuit. You can even splurge on a romantic package for couples that includes access to their rooftop terrace with views of the Cathedral. 

But to be honest, the thermal bath circuit is already an amazing experience on its own. All amenities are included, including a bathing suit if you don’t have your own. 

They’re very popular and are often fully booked especially during peak times so if this sounds like something right up your alley, be sure to make a reservation in advance. 

Hang out at Alameda de Hércules

This vibrant square located north of the historic center is popular with locals. Here, you can relax in one of the many cafes or bars, or browse the eclectic mix of shops and boutiques. On Thursday nights, the square comes alive with a bustling street market that sells everything from handmade crafts to vintage clothing.

Take a Spanish Cooking Class

What better way to take a slice of Seville back home with you than to learn to cook some Spanish dishes? 

This cooking class includes a tour of the Triana market where you’ll buy ingredients for your class. Then with the guidance of your instructor, you’ll learn how to make traditional paella step-by-step before enjoying the fruits of your labor for lunch. 

Enjoy a Night Out at El Garlochi

Relax with a drink at El Garlochí, a quirky bar that is known for its unusual decor. The walls are covered in vintage photos, posters, and memorabilia, and the drinks menu is just as eclectic. Try one of their signature cocktails, like the “Garlochí” made with sherry and gin.

Take a Flamenco Dance Class

If you’re up for trying something new, then a flamenco class could just be the thing for you! While it’s impossible to master the intricacies of this beautiful dance in just one class, this is a super fun way to immerse yourself in Spanish culture. 

This flamenco dance class even includes the option to add on flamenco shoes and outfit so that you can really get in the mood!

Discover the History of Bullfighting

To learn about the Spanish tradition of bullfighting, visit the Plaza de Toros La Maestranza (La Maestranza bullring), one of the most important bullfighting rings in Spain. Completed in 1881, this impressive building still hosts bullfighting events today. 

Here, you can get a guided tour where you’ll learn about the history of bullfighting in Spain and the significance of the La Maestranza bullring in Seville. The tour includes a visit to the bullfighting museum and the chapel where matadors pray before entering the ring. 

A visit to La Maestranza is fascinating and gives you a behind-the-scenes look at bullfighting and its significance in Spanish culture. 

Head into the Past at Archivo de Indias 

If you’re a history nerd, then the Archivo de Indias (General Archive of the Indies) may be of interest. 

Once Seville’s customs house, this building was converted into an archive in 1785. Today, it’s a UNESCO World Heritage Site that’s home to important historical documents in Spanish colonial history: millions of documents, including maps, letters, administrative records, and other historical materials.

Entry to Archivo de Indias is free of charge for all visitors so this is a great spot to learn some history if there’s rainy weather or if you want some respite from the heat. There are also free guided tours that offer insight into the history of the building and its collections.

Get Artsy at Museo de Bellas Artes 

Art lovers, you may want to carve out some time for Seville’s Museo de Bellas Artes (Museum of Fine Arts).

Founded in 1839, the museum is housed in a former convent and boasts a stunning courtyard and numerous galleries filled with works by renowned artists such as Murillo, Zurbarán, and Valdés Leal, among others. The museum also features an impressive collection of Spanish Baroque art, including works by Velázquez and Ribera. 

If you’re short on time, the museum’s guided tour that features highlights of the collection could be a good option. There’s a small entrance fee but it’s free to enter for EU nationals and residents. 

travel tips 4 days in seville, spain

Travel Tips for 4 Days in Seville

Here are some travel tips to help you make the most of your 4 days in Seville!

1. Plan your itinerary in advance: Seville is a city with a lot to see and do, so it’s important to plan your itinerary in advance to make sure you don’t miss anything. You’ll definitely want to visit key Seville attractions like the Alcázar, the Cathedral, and the Plaza de España, but also make time to explore the city’s charming neighborhoods and local markets.

2. Book your tickets in advance: Popular attractions like the Alcázar and the Cathedral can have long lines, so it’s a good idea to book your tickets in advance to save time. You can also consider purchasing a Seville City Pass, which includes skip-the-line access to many of the city’s top attractions.

3. Wear comfortable shoes: Seville is a city that’s best explored on foot, so make sure to pack comfortable shoes for all the walking you’ll be doing. The city’s cobbled streets can be uneven, so it’s also a good idea to bring shoes with good traction.

4. Try the local cuisine: Seville is known for its delicious food, so be sure to try some of the local specialties like gazpacho, salmorejo, and pescaíto frito. You can also visit the city’s many tapas bars to sample a variety of dishes. 

5. Take a siesta: Seville can get hot during the day, so it’s a good idea to take a siesta in the afternoon to escape the heat. Many shops and attractions close during this time, so it’s the perfect opportunity to relax and recharge before heading out for the evening.

6. Respect local customs: Seville is a city with a rich cultural heritage, so it’s important to respect local customs and traditions. Dress appropriately when visiting religious sites, and be mindful of your behavior in public spaces.

7. Enjoy the nightlife: Seville is a city that comes alive at night, so be sure to experience the local nightlife. Visit a flamenco show, enjoy a drink at a rooftop bar, or take a stroll along the river to see the city illuminated at night.

Seville is an absolutely charming city to visit and I hope this guide to the ultimate 4 days in Seville has given your a glimpse of its magic and helped you plan your own stay. Buen viaje!

While 4 days is just perfect for Seville, you can see the main highlights in fewer days. Check out our Seville 1-day and 2-day itineraries!

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