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Triana
Triana

Triana

Triana, Seville

The basics

With its cobbled lanes, brightly painted houses, and riverfront street, Triana offers rich pickings for travelers, from historical churches and Triana Market (Mercado de Triana) to earthy flamenco culture and tapas bars.

Many Seville tours pass through the neighborhood or focus solely on its history, tapas, or flamenco. Visit on a hop-on hop-off bus or a walking tour to absorb its sights; or sample its tapas and culinary specialities on a food tour. For an overview, book a Seville-wide bike, Segway, or electric bike excursion, or admire its waterfront houses on a Guadalquivir cruise. Alternatively, uncover Triana’s flamenco heritage on a dance or music workshop. For nighttime fun, book a ticket to a tablao for an authentic flamenco show. It’s also possible to visit Triana as part of a Seville day trip from cities such as Malaga and Cadiz.

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Things to know before you go

  • Triana is a must-visit for foodies, culture vultures, and night owls.
  • Bring sun protection and bottled water if you’re sightseeing and strolling.
  • Much of Triana is accessible to strollers and wheelchairs, but if you’re unsure, check ahead with particular sights.
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How to get there

Triana is easy to reach from central Seville. A walk across the Isabel II Bridge takes you directly into the quarter and rewards you with Instagram-worthy river views on route. Alternatively, visit using public transport: the nearest bus stop to Triana’s Santa Ana Square—tucked behind Calle Betis—is Pagés del Corro; while the closest metro stations are Plaza de Cuba and Puerta de Jerez.

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When to get there

If you’re here in summer, visit Triana in the mornings to sightsee and shop before the crowds and the midday heat take hold. The area really hits its stride at night, however, when its welcoming tapas bars and tablao houses pack with locals and visitors.

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Don’t-Miss Attractions in Triana

Tempting though they are, there’s more to Triana than tapas and flamenco. Don’t miss the 13th-century Santa Ana Church (Iglesia de Santa Ana)—its Gothic-Mudéjar architecture, art, and azulejo tiles make it one of Seville’s most attractive. Be sure, too, to trawl Triana’s ceramic shops—it’s famous for its pottery—and Triana Market, an indoor food hall perfect for a snack.

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Frequently Asked Questions
The answers provided below are based on answers previously given by the tour provider to customers’ questions.
Q:
What are the nearest attractions to Triana?
Q:
What else should I know about attractions in Seville?
A:
As well as visiting the Triana, check out these trip ideas to make the most of your visit: