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I promise to uncover those hidden corners of Seville that even the locals don't know about. From the cool to the cutre, if it's here it's because it has touched my heart. And I hope it will do the same for you. But really, do you want to be rubbing shoulders with every other Tom, Dick or Hans in town?
Alongside Jerez, Seville is a mecca to Flamenco enthusiasts. Be warned, drinks tend to be on the pricey side. Weekends in Seville are about moving slowly between various eating and drinking opportunities, breakfast being the first and my own personal favourite. It costs a very affordable 3 Euros to go up and in true Seville style, you can stop for a beer at one of the terrace bars at the top. The fairly inoquous square, once only known for its historic 17th century church, is transformed into decibel bursting, hive of cerveza quaffing activity, as Sevillanos gather en masse to talk extremely loudly, show off and eat fried fish.
The only drinks available are sold from the narrow, spit and sawdust bars at one end, so be prepared for jostling and beefing up your bar presence in order to get served. Juanma and his gang head up a cool, new breed of fusion tapas eateries proliferating the city, injecting both style and taste at affordable prices. Get there early before hordes arrive.
Start the evening by getting your bearings and go for a stroll around the tree lined avenue where there are a whole host of bars to hang out in and people watch. Some of the best tapas bars can be found at the Calle Calatrava end, with my favourite being Duo Tapas , both for its reliably delicious dishes and the buzzing canteen atmosphere inside and perfectly positioned terraza outside.
I love the desserts at Duo Tapas, but you could always work off your straining waistlines by strolling over to hip, artisan, ice cream hangout Freskura and indulge in one of their handmade italian gelatis. Who knew ice cream could be delicious and seasonal? Any time until 2pm: If you can face the Alameda again by day, then for me this is my favourite place for a leisurely, traditional breakfast. For the picture postcard Seville experience you could get lost wandering around the narrow streets of barrio Santa Cruz, once the jewish quarter , or cross over to working class district Triana , walking along Calle Betis or Paseo de la O to see the weekend artisan market.