malaga

Hello, malaga

Malaga might not be as popular as other Spanish cities, but a quick visit to the birthplace of Pablo Picasso is enough to win any visitor's heart. With a great mix of ancient history and modern culture, nearly 3,000 hours of sunshine a year, and several kilometres of beach, it's quite easy to see why Malaga has been described as 'Paradise City'.

Best things to do in malaga

Plenty of things to do and see

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Iglesia de los Santos Mártires Ciriaco y Paula

If you enjoy the history and splendour of old churches, Iglesia de los Santos Mártires Ciriaco y Paula will certainly impress you. Built in the 15th century in Gothic style, the church's exterior boasts intricate detailing and a majestic bell tower, while the interior features beautiful stained glass windows and ornate altars.

Contemporary Art Centre of Malaga (CAC)

The Contemporary Art Centre of Malaga's primary focus is to promote and showcase 20th- and 21st-century visual art by international and emerging Spanish artists. Its permanent collection, consisting of over 400 exhibits, represents a diverse range of artistic disciplines, including late 19th-century Impressionism to various trends in 20th-century art. From painting and sculpture to photography and video creations, the CAC Malaga presents an interesting and expressive mix of artistic languages.

Museum of Glass & Crystal

Housed within a restored 18th-century mansion, the Museum of Glass and Crystal showcases a private collection of decorative glass spanning various historical eras across two floors, each accompanied by period furniture.

Roman Theatre

Situated at the foot of the Alcazaba fortress, El Teatro Romano (Roman Theatre) is the oldest monument in Malaga. This ancient theatre, constructed in the first century BC during Emperor Augustus's reign, remained in use until the third century AD. Subsequently, it fell into disrepair for centuries until the Moors settled in the region, using it as a quarry to build the Alcazaba fortress. Over time, it became buried under debris and remained hidden for nearly five centuries. In 1951, the first archaeological traces were uncovered during the construction of Casa de Cultura, leading to its rediscovery.

Best things to do in malaga

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