Andalusia is the capital and largest city of the Autonomous Community of Andalusia and the province of Seville, Spain. Loaned from the Spanish Sevilla, from the Arabic ????

???????? (?i?b?liya), from the Latin Hispalis, finally from the Phoenician [script needed] (Sefela, "plain, valley"). On the official website of Seville Airport you can find information about air traffic, parking, shops, restaurants, etc. There are to the football teams, the most famous and of course better Real Betis and the shittier Sevilla. I am so incredibly grateful to have had my Christian community during my experience abroad.

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Sevilla (; Spanish: Sevilla[se??i?a] (list)) is the capitol and biggest town of the autonomic communities Andalusia and the Seville region, Spain.... Residents of the town are known as sevenillanos (female form: sevillanas) or heispalenses, after the town' s ancient name, hispalis." With an urban dwelling of around 703,000 people ( 2011) and an urban dwelling of around 1.5 million, Seville is the 4th biggest Spanish town and the thirtieth most populated commune in the European Union.

Seville's harbor, about 80 kilometers from the Atlantic Ocean, is the only riverside harbor in Spain. It is also the largest large urban region in Western Europe, with annual mean highs of over 35 C (95 F) in hot summers. Sevilla was established as the ancient Rome town of Hispalis.

Seville fell under the authority of the Caliphate of Córdoba during Muslim domination in Spain, before becoming the autonomous Taifa of Seville; later it was governed by the Muslim Almoravids and the Almohads, until it was eventually accepted into the Christian Kingdom of Castile under Ferdinand III in 1248. Seville became one of the economical centers of the Spanish Empire after the discoveries of America, as its harbour monopolized the transoceanic commerce and the Casa de Contratación (House of Commerce) exercised its powers and introduced a Golden Age of art and literary art.

Ferdinand Magellan left Seville in 1519 for the first orbit around the world. Seville's seventeenth and seventeenth centuries, which coincided with the Baroque era of Europe's past, marked the most beautiful flourishing of the city's cultural life; then a slow process of economical and demographic deterioration began, as the mud in the Guadalquivir River compelled the commercial power to move to the neighbouring harbour of Cádiz.

Seville's twentieth centuries were marked by the difficulties of the civil war in Spain, crucial landmarks such as the Ibero-American Exposition of 1929 and Expo'92, and the city's choice as the Autonomous Community of Andalusia's main town. "ANNOUNCER " is the slogan of Seville. There is a general assumption that it is a case of a vine that means the word "no me ha dejado", which means that "It[Sevilla] did not leave me", but is spoken with the word SYALEPHA as[no ma ðe?xaðo].

It is located on the parish ensign and on the town' s estate such as shaft lids and the grave of Christopher Columbus in the cathedral. Sevilla is about 2,200 years old. Passing through the different civilisations that have been decisive for its development has given the town a special character and a large and well-preserved historic area.

Hercules ( "Heracles"), the town' legendary creator, is generally associated with the Phoenician gods Melqart who, according to mythology, navigated the Straits of Gibraltar to the Atlantic Ocean and set up trade centres in the present-day locations of Cádiz and Seville. Originally the centre of the town, near today's Cuesta del Rosario, was built in the eighth centuries BC[8], when Seville lay on an islet in the Guadalquivir.

Archeological digs in 1999 found traces of human activity under the northern face of the Real Alcázar from the 8th to 7th centuries B.C.[10] The Tartessians described the site as Split or Espal, the native pre-Roman Ibérico population of Tartessos that ruled the Guadalquivir valley. Hispalis was known as the Hispalis since ancient Rome.

While Hispalis became one of the great centers of Hispania's markets and industry, the neighbouring town of Italica (now Saint Iponce, home of the Holy Roman Emperors Trajan and Hadrian)[11] remains a typical town. Sevilla was conquered by the Moors during the Hispalis invasion in 712. Among the official edifices that have been erected are the Mudejar and Gothic style church and the Cathedral of Seville, erected in the fifteenth centuries with Gothic architectural style.

The Moorish Palace became the King of Castile and under Pedro I it was substituted by the Alcázar (the top floors are still used by the Sevillian King as the formal residence). Following the pogrom of 1391, which is thought to have been initiated by Archdeacon Ferrant Martinez, all the Seville temples were transformed into church buildings (renamed Santa María la Blanca, San Bartolome, Santa Cruz and Convento Madre de Dios).

At the end of the sixteenth millennium the old charter was abolished and the harbour of Cádiz was allowed to be a commercial one. In 1649, the Great Plague of Seville cut the populace by almost half and it would not be until the beginning of the nineteenth centuries that it would be able to recuperate. Over the course of the eighteenth and eighteenth centuries, its importance lost some of its importance internationally.

Following the siltation of the port on the Guadalquivir (river), navigation on the rivers was stopped and the town experienced a relatively severe downturn. Between 1596 and 1600, the author Miguel de Cervantes mainly inhabited Seville. Due to pecuniary difficulties, Cervantes worked as a supplier for the Spanish Armada and later as a revenueman.

1597, inconsistencies in his reports about the three years before led him to land for a brief period in the Royal Prison of Seville. One of his most beloved comedies, Rinconete y Cortadillo, shows two young tramps coming to Seville, drawn by the wealth and mess that trade with the Americas had caused in the sixteenth centuries.

In 1758 Seville was appointed to be the deacon of the province's Spain printing house with the publishing of its first paper, the Hebdomario Etil de Sevilla, the first to be published in Spain outside Madrid. In the second half of the nineteenth centuries, Seville began to expand, assisted by the building of railways and the dismantling of part of the old wall, so that the city's area could expand to the east and south.

Sevillana de Electricidad Company was founded in 1894 to supply electricity throughout the municipality[27], and in 1901 the Plaza de Armas train terminal wasaugurated. In 1904 the Museo de Bellas Artes de Sevilla was opened. The trade union movement in Seville began in the sixties with the subterranean organizational activity of the Workers' Commissions or Comisiones Obreras (CCOO), in plants such as Hytasa, the Astilleros yards, Hispano Aviación, etc., in the subterranean areas of the city.

On 3 April 1979, Spain conducted its first post-Franco democracy local election; in Seville, council members from four different party politics were chosen. Pope John Paul II came to Seville on 5 November 1982 to hold a mass for more than half a million visitors.

On 13 June 1993 he again revisited the town for the International Eucharistic Congress. To coincide with the fifth century of the discovery of America, in 1992 the World Exposition was staged in Seville for six month, during which the infrastructures of the communication networks were significantly improved: the SE-30 ring around the town was finished and new motorways were built; the new Santa Justa railway terminal was opened in 1991, while the high-speed railway system in Spain, the Alta Velocidad Española (AVE), between Madrid and Seville was put into operation.

Seville Airport (Aeropuerto de Sevilla) was extended with a new airport wing according to the plans of Rafael Moneo and various other enhancements were made. Sevilla has an area of 140 square kilometers, according to the National Topographic Map (Mapa Topográfico Nacional) from the Instituto Geográfico Nacional - Centro Nacional de Información Geográfica range, the civil surveying organization of the land (pages 984, 985 and 1002).

Guadalquivir lies in the heart of a fruitful Guadalquivir valle. The largest part of the town is on the eastern side of the stream, while Triana, La Cartuja and Los Remedios are on the western side. It has borders with La Rinconada, La Algaba and La Santtiponce to the north, Alcalá de Guadaira to the East, Dos Hermanas and Gelves to the Sout and San Juan de Aznalfarache, Tomares and Camas to the west.

Sevilla is situated on the same spot as the western coastal town of San Jose in southern California. Farther eastwards from Seville in the Mediterranean, it lies on the same degree of latitude as Catania of Sicily, Italy and southern Athens, the Greek capitol. Sevilla is not many kilometres upland from the coastline of Andalusia, but still has a much more continent-like atmosphere than the next ports of Cádiz and Huelva, for example - although it is much too warm in cold winters to be called the "real" continent.

Relatively far from the country's three major towns and from Lisbon in Portugal, it is by far the biggest town in the southern hemisphere. Sevilla has a Mediterranean temperate zone (Köppen class Csa) with very warm, arid summers and warm, humid winters. Good weather.

Like most Mediterranean climate zones, Seville has a dryer summers and a wetter winters. Sevilla is the capitol of the autonomic Andalusia. In 2015, the governments of the Zapatista Communities formed a governing coalition among the Centre-Left Socialist Workers' Party of Spain or Partido Socialista Obrero Español (PSOE) and the centralist Ciudadanos, with Susana Díaz as its chairman.

Andalusia is the Autonomous Community of Seville, the autonomous community of Seville. Seville is the Autonomous Community of Andalusia's regional centre, as defined in Art. 4 of the 2007 Statute of Autonomy of Andalusia. Seville's Joint Council consists of 33 Council members and a major who are elected every four years.

From 2011, the municipal goverment belongs to the Popular Party or Partido Popular (PP), and Juan Ignacio Zoido Álvarez is elected major. Situated in Plaza Nueva, in the district of El Arenal. Not far from the town hall. Municipal management is decentralised and subdivided into 11 boroughs. Sevilla has 11 boroughs, which are further subdivided into 108 neighborhoods.

Its interior is the longest ship in Spain and is richly adorned with a large amount of golden. The Giralda is a steeple annexed to the cathedral dating back to the 12th cent. Initially constructed as part of a Spanish Moorish memorial in Spain, it was later supplemented by Christians.

The name La Giralda derives from the weather vane that is fixed to the top of it, because in English "Gira" means "turn one". Diego de Riaño, the town hall was constructed in the high Plateresque period by the architectural foreman Diego de Riaño in the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries. Plaza Nueva's facade was constructed in the neo-classical period in the nineteenth cent.

Palacio de San Telmo, formerly the University of Seafarers and later the Seminary, is today the headquarters of the Andalusian Autonomous Government. Situated on the site of Europe's first royal smoking plant, the Royal Smoking Works is a huge 18th-century baroque edifice that supposedly inspired the Carmen Oper.

General Archive of the Indies is the depository of highly prized archive materials that illustrate the story of the Kingdom of Spain in America and the Philippines. Juan de Herrera created the edifice itself, an exceptionally quiet and Italian example of Renaissance Spain architectural design. It has several Muslim features, some are very nice remnants of formerly important Sevillian tombs, which are currently part of the town' s church buildings, even in museum buildings.

Triana, on the western shore of the Guadalquivir River, has been an important part of the city's historical heritage and is in itself a popular, monuments and culture area. La Macarena quarter is on the other side, on the north side of the urban area.

Seville's most important fine arts exhibition is the Seville Fine Arts Centre. Many masterpieces by Murillo, Pacheco, Zurbarán, Valdés Leal and other baroque Sevillian artists, including Flemish works from the fifteenth and sixteenth century, can be seen here. There are other musea in Seville: Antiquarium in the Metropol Parasol, an subterranean open-air exhibition that consists of the most important archeological site of the antique Seville step.

This was the last headquarters of the Spanish Inquisition. These exhibitions give the visitor an exact idea of the Holy Week in Seville. The Casa de la Ciencia de Sevilla - Science Museum, opposite the María Luisa Gardens. Parque de María Luisa (Park María Luisa) is a huge garden created for the 1929 Seville World's Fair, the Exposición Ibero-Americana.

Parque del Alamillo y San Jerónimo, the biggest in Andalusia, was initially constructed for Expo'92 in Seville to recreate the indigenous plant life of Andalusia. This was the audience of the town' s gazebo in the Ibero-American exhibition. Spanish Baroque revival is its architectural form, since it is the structure that remains true to this architectural tradition, both in its scenery and its decoration.

Sevilla also has a Comedy Theater and is the Coliseo Theater, which is now used as a residence. Sevilla is famous all over the world for its festive but ornamental Easter Week celebrations and the colorful and animated carnival that takes place two week later. Seville had a pulsating seventies and eighties rocking band scene[57] with Triana, Alameda and Smash, who merged Andalusia's tradition of flame pop sound with UK progressives.

Seville's varied musical landscape is mirrored in the diversity of its club-centred night life. There are also many theatre and performing venues where classic musical performances take place, such as Teatro Lope de Vega, Teatro La Maestranza, Teatro Central, Real Alcazar Gardens and Sala Joaquín Turina. In spite of its name, the Sevillian dancing, generally known as flame dancing, is not of Sevillian origins.

The folk songs named sevenillanas, however, are authentic sevillanic, as is the four-part dancing with them. One of the most important culture features of the town is the tapas scene: visitors go from one pub to another and enjoy small meals referred to as the tapas (literally "lids" or "covers" in Spanish, which refer to their likely origins and are eaten as a snack on small platters used to conceal drinks).

Seville's traditional sweets range from the pestiño, a honey-coated dessert; the torrija, a slice of roasted loaf of loaf with melted fruit; the rosos frios, a sugared ring doughnut; the magdalena or faerie pie; the san Leandro cheese, a resource for the city's monasteries; and the torta de la Áceite, a thin sugared pie made with extra virgin oil.

Sevillian dark citrus fruits are grown on a tree that lines the roads of the town. The Arabs, according to legends, took the dark bronze around the tenth c. from East Asia via Iraq to Seville to embellish and scent their courtyards and parks and give shadow. Sevilla is the most populous town in the south of Spain and has the highest GNP (gross inland product) of all Andalusian cities,[64] making up a fourth of that.

All communities in Greater Seville are directly or indirectely dependent on the Sevillian business community, while the agricultural sector predominates in the smaller towns, with some industry activities located in industry estates. Diputacion de Sevilla (Deputation of Seville), located in the province of Antiguo Cuartel de Caballería (Old Cavalry Barracks) on Avenida Menendez Pelayo, provides general interest service to remote towns that they cannot themselves cater for.

65 ] The University of Seville and the University of Pablo de Olavide are important educational centers in Westandalusia because they provide a broad spectrum of educational programs; therefore, the town has a large number of Huelva and Cádiz undergraduates. In the 1990s there was a huge increase in investments in Seville's infrastructures, mainly due to the organisation of the Seville World Expo in 1992.

Good transport connections to other towns in Spain, such as a high-speed AVE rail link to Madrid and a new intercontinental aerodrome, support this economical growth of the area. Cajasol Tower is being built in the parking area for the head office and office of the Spaniard banking institution Cajasol.

In March 2008, the lighthouse was put into operation and completed in 2015. In Seville there are meeting rooms, among them the Congress Palace. On the outskirts of Seville, there are nine PS20 photovoltaic wind mills that take advantage of the city's bright and warm sun to supply most of it with cleaner and renewables. Sevilla is serviced by the TUSSAM transport system (Transportes Urbanos de Sevilla), which operates busses throughout the town.

Consorcio de Transportes de Sevilla is connected to all Seville's satellites by coach. The Plaza de Armas train terminal has connections to many local buses in Spain and Lisbon in Portugal. Sevilla Subway ("Metro de Sevilla" in Spanish) is a lightweight subway system that connects the town of Seville and its major area.

This was the 6th subway system to be constructed in Spain after Madrid, Barcelona, Valencia, Bilbao and Palma de Mallorca. It is currently the fifth largest Spanish subway operator in terms of the number of persons transported (more than 12,000,000,000 in 2009). Seville's subway has a line with 22 stops and is currently being expanded, with 3 more different routes being planned.

The MetroCentro is a tram that serves the center of the town. Santa Justa station is serviced by the high-speed AVE system of the Renfe State Railway. The five-lane local railway (Cercanías) connects the town with the metropolitan area. Situated on the Red Kiudaden AVE, a network established with Seville, Seville is next to 17 large towns in Spain with high-speed trains.

Municipal Councillor concluded a deal with JCDecaux, a multi-national group of companies active in the field of external publicity. Funding for the system is provided by a municipal advertiser in exchange for a 10-year license for the use of city-wide posters by the town. The San Pablo International Airports is the capital of Seville and the second most important in Andalusia after Malaga.

The SE-30 ring highway is connected to the A-4 southern expressway, which directly joins the cities of Cádiz, Cordoba and Madrid. There is also another expressway, the A-92, which joins the town with Estepa, Antequera, Granada, Guadix and Almeria. Highway A-49 connecting Seville with Huelva and the Algarve in the southern part of Portugal.

In addition, there is the School of Hispanic American Studies, established in 1942, the Menéndez Pelayo International University with headquarters in Santander, which has branches in Seville, and Loyola University Andalusia. The 2004 and 2011 Davis Cup Finals and the seventh World Athletics Championships took place in Seville. It was unsuccessful in applying for the 2004[91] and 2008[92] Summer Olympic Games, for which the Estadio de La Cartuja with 60,000 seats was conceived as a theater.

Sevilla has an important baseball team, the CB Sevilla, which is playing in the ACB League. The Seville Guadalquivir is one of only three FISA-approved FISA certified rudder schools and the only one in Spain to host the 2002 World Championships in Royalty and the 2013 European Championships in Royalty. Miguel de Cervantes' novel Rinconete y Cortadillo, written in a novel and narrated in picturesque style, is set in the town of Seville.

Pierre Louÿs's novel La Femme et le pantin (The Woman and the Marionette) (1898), which was filmed several several times, plays mainly in Seville. In Seville, the legendary Don Juan (inspired by the true archbishop Don Miguel de Mañara) plays on the Paseo Alcalde Marqués de Contadero.

The most important opera venues in Seville are Bizet's Carmen (after the novel by Mérimée), Rossini's The Barber of Seville, Verdi's La fortza del d esstino, Beethoven's Fidelio, Mozart's Don Giovanni and The Wedding of Figaro, and Prokofiev's engagement to a monastery. In Seville the novel The Communion of Seville by Arturo Pérez-Reverte is set.

Sevilla is both the site and the scene of much of the 1985 Doctor Who TV series "The Two Doctors". Sevilla is also used as one of the sites in Dan Brown's Digital Fortress. Sevilla is one of the scenes in Jostein Gaarders novel The Orange Girl (Appelsinpiken). Sevilla is the home town of the two protagonists of DreamWorks' 2000 movie The Road to El Dorado.

Tulio and Miguel are scammers who tuck away on a New World boat and gain a ticket to the legendary El Dorado, a golden haven that the natives always regard as their God. Artthur Koestler's novel Testament in Spain is inspired by the experience of the author, who was imprisoned under capital punishment in Seville during the war.

The Hidden Assassins (2006) by Robert Wilson is a novel about a terroristic event in Seville and its contexts, with a lot of color and localism. Norman Lewis's grave in Seville. The following cities are partners in Seville:[93] The relation between Seville and Kansas City is based on a small reproduction of the Giralda Towers, Seville's bell towers, which exist in Kansas City.

It was very nobly built by King Ferdinand III of Castile after his recapture of the town. Highly heroic, by King Ferdinand VII of Spain through Royal Documents on 13 October 1817 in aid against the Franco-inflation. The Invictus (Invincible in Latin), of Queen Isabella II of Spain for the opposition of the town against the means of General Van Halen and the bombardment in 1843.

The second Spanish Prime Minister of the Republic Diego Martinez, the Spanish political leader José Díaz and the Carlist political figure Manuel Fal. In 1984 Teresa Sánchez López won the Miss National Miss Spain competition and represented Spain. In 1985 she was shortly before the Miss Universe top (1st place). Heritage of Muslim Spain.

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