There are some sites so relevant that they appear on almost every traveller’s bucket list. From The Alhambra to The Royal Alcazar, a visit to these sites is the equal of a world Muslim history course. 10. The Alhambra — Granada The Alhambra, is one of the most visited fortress in the world,
The Sierra Nevada is the highest peak in Europe, 32 kilometres from Granada by road and it offers excellent conditions of snow. Hotels situated near the slopes of the ski resort. Attractions and activities To enjoy the snow with the children, you can go on snowmobile rides or snow racket walks. Snow racket walks
Sacromonte’s Flamenco Shows, it is a must to visit one of the Sacromonte’s zambras. Enjoy a meal and a real live flamenco show in one of the flamenco restaurants in Granada. Settle into an atmospheric ‘tablao’ dance hall and experience these gipsy flamenco dancers. Flamenco in Granada Flamenco has deep cultural roots in here.
The Alhambra in Granada is one of the most visited monuments in the world. The best surviving example of a palace and fortress complex Islamic architecture. Alhambra’s history Founded as a fortress in the ninth century and enlarged by the Nasrids (1232 –1492) until it became a veritable city in itself. The fortress contain palaces,
Mosque of Granada was open in the summer of the year 2003 celebrates a historic reunion. Looking out in greeting towards the majestic silhouette of the Alhambra. It has become a characteristic feature of the landscape of Granada. What is a mosque? The word mosque originates from the Arabic word masjid which means ‘place
Salah al-Dīn Yūsuf ibn Ayyūb better known in the Western world as Saladin, was the first Sultan of Egypt and Syria and the founder of the Ayyubid dynasty. A Muslim Commander whose etnicity is much debated, some historians say he has Turkic roots, others state he is Kurdish or Arab. Saladin led Islamic opposition against the European Crusaders in the Levant. At the height of his