Malaga Tourist Attractions

Close to Malagueta beach we find the capital's majestic bullring, designed by Joaquín Rucoba and whose construction was started in 1874 on municipal property. That same year, construction work was interrupted, only to be resumed the next year and to be inaugurated in June 1876. The bullring, built in Neo-Mudejar style and with a seating capacity of 15,000, has seen glorious bullfights starring great bullfighters like Curro Romero, Manolete, El Cordobes, etc. Also, the young, local bullfighter, Javier Conde, has fought bulls here.

Open Hours: 9am-2pm Mon-Sat
Phone: +34 95 2219482
The largest and most important Catholic church in the city is widely considered a masterpiece of Spanish Renaissance architecture. Building started in the 16th century and the interior belongs to this period. However, the main facade is 18th-century baroque. The original plans envisaged two bell towers, but only one was completed. That's why locals affectionately refer to their cathedral as La Manquita (Little One Arm). The side chapels are richly adorned with paintings and the choir stalls are a masterful work of art by sculptor Pedro de Mena. Climb up the bell tower to enjoy the spectacular views.
Open Hours: 9am-6.45pm Mon-Sat;
closed Sun & holidays
Phone: +34 95 2215917


This very characteristic Malaga street is 104 years old. You can still see vestiges of its Arabic past in the layout. It soon became the city's most important street. It has always been home to elegant cafes, bazaars, galleries, hotels and the chambers of renowned lawyers and notaries. Today it is a commercial area that still retains establishments and cafes that are almost a century old. The street is decorated for special occasions like the August Festival, Christmas and Carnival...
An old Arabic fortress that dominates the city from its vantage point on the hill above the bay, it has now become an symbol of the modern city and an important tourist attraction. Sultan Badis, ruler of the Moorish province of Granada was responsible for having it built. It was declared a national heritage site in 1931. Restoration work began the same year and was completed in 1947. It's well worth wandering around the site to see how even earlier Roman remains were incorporated into the Moorish building work and there are attractive gardens where you can sit and rest.
Open Hours: 9.30-am1.30pm & 5pm-8pm Tue-Fri; 10am-2pm Sat-Sun
Phone: +34 95 2220043


The most important and best-preserved remains of the Moorish occupation are joined to the Alcazaba. The Phoenicans are believed to have built a fortress on this hill first, but it was Sultan Yusuf I of Granada who had the Coracha (a walled passageway that connects the Alcazaba and the castle) built. The structure has been modified many times over the years as part of the city's defenses. You can walk up from the pretty Puerta Oscura gardens or take the bus. It's well worth it for the panoramic views of Malaga and its harbour.
A cute square where you will find the house in wich Picasso was born. You must not miss this beauty of Malaga and all its surrounders. You will find many good bars for tapas at this square.


Carril de Guetara, 26
Pol. Ind. Villa Rosa
29004 Malaga - Spain
Phone: +34 95 228 54 77 - +34 95 228 98 91
Fax: +34 95 228 42 34

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