If you like, you can start by following this plan for the first two days. Then, on the third day, you’ll feel lucky to have time to enjoy other places.
We recommend a visit to the Cartuja, approaching the Torre Pelli, the tallest building in Andalusia. Next to the skyscraper, you have the CaixaForum. And very near here, the emblematic spaces of the 1992 Universal Expo, which today offers the Navigation Pavilion or the Andalusian Centre for Contemporary Art (located in the historic Monastery of Santa Maria de las Cuevas).
To eat, we suggest you cross the river to the Barrio de San Lorenzo and Alameda de Hércules, areas of the city where you’ll find some of the best and most extensive culinary offerings in Spain.
In the afternoon, you can head to the Macarena, see the city walls and the arch of the Macarena, one of only three accesses that are preserved from the walls of Seville. Once there, you can’t leave without entering the Basilica of La Macarena, which houses one of the most famous and revered icons of Seville’s Semana Santa.