Seville enchants

Since 1925, the year in which its construction was completed, Villa Luisa has become the architectural caprice of the distinguished area of Seville.

Luminous and fragrant gardens, splendid Neo-Mudejar halls and a magnificent glass pavilion provide the incomparable setting for any event.

The history of the Guardiola House dates back to the 19th century, at the height of Sevillian Romanticism, when Mr Andrés Parladé y Sánchez de Quirós, Count of Aguiar, Regional Delegate for Fine Arts and Delegate-Director of the Excavations of Italica, ordered it to be built.

The Casa de Pilatos, declared a National Monument in 1931, is the most notable example of 16th-century Sevillian palatial architecture. Its construction was initiated by Pedro Enríquez, Adelantado Mayor de Andalucía, and his wife Catalina de Ribera. His son, Fadrique Enríquez de Ribera, extended the palace until his death in 1539.

Palace located in the historic centre of the city of Seville. It is a valuable example of civil Baroque architecture in Andalusia. The house has a garden of 1,350 square metres and is equipped with eight interconnected rooms, which are spread over a space of 450 square metres.

The headquarters of the Fundación Tres Culturas is located on the Isla de la Cartuja, in what was the Moroccan Pavilion during the 1992 Universal Exposition in Seville.

The Casino de Marchena is a meeting point for culture lovers. It has several halls and an assembly hall, where all kinds of events and cultural manifestations take place, such as book presentations, talks, conferences, recitals and concerts.

Halls: Main Hall (110 people), Hall 2 (110 people)

The Palace of the Marquises of Benamejí is one of the key civil monuments of the Baroque style in Andalusia. It is a building dating from the end of the 18th century, of large dimensions and great artistic value. This emblematic building has an auditorium with a capacity of 165 seats and an audiovisual room with a capacity of 37 seats, available for the organisation of events.