There is an interesting museum in the exhibition hall before the 1929 World Expo. There are ceramics everywhere (except for low volume and no subtitles that are difficult to understand), and many other crafts, such as leather products and guitar making. Like the storage room full of aged wine and sherry barrels-a wonderful smell. Free for EU citizens
When traveling in Seville, I participated in a free day trip guide. They will gather in Seville’s Cathedral Square every day, and then lead the tourists to hike in the city. This is free, but after the end they Visitors will be asked to give some tips, either five or ten yuan.
The museum is located in Maria Luisa Park and houses many students’ characteristic handicrafts. The first floor is the largest embroidery and lace crafts in Europe. On the second floor, there is a room where various tools are displayed, and another room is dedicated to displaying ceramic tiles and historical materials. The reflection of the "water mirror" in the front is very sensational.
You can learn more about the local culture for the entrance.
At the southern end of the park are three buildings built for the Latin American Fair, representing three outstanding Spanish architectural styles: Neo Gothic style, Mudejar style and Silversmith style. It is now the Museo de Artes Costumbres Populares (Museo de Artes Costumbres Populares) and the Provincial Archaeological Museum (Museo Arqueologico). The former is a large palace building in the Modéjar Gothic and Renaissance styles, and the latter is a new art Revival style building. The Archaeological Museum exhibits artifacts from the prehistoric era and the Roman era, including artifacts unearthed from the ancient city ruins in Italy. The Folklore Museum displays Seville local pottery, traditional folk costumes, ancient farm tools and furniture.