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Andalucía’s most important archaeological collection, housed in a pavilion in Maria Luisa Park, charts everything from the Neolithic age, through the Roman occupation to the time of the Moors. The stand-outs are a statuette of Astarte-Tanit, a...more
All reviewseu citizensroman periodnice collectionprehistoric timesgreat mosaicsmosaic floorsinterested in roman historyworthwhile stopcentury adeuropean unionparque maria luisadriving licencefree entrancedifferent periodsthe ground floorbeautiful buildingnice walk
About 15 minutes out of the city centre proper, but a nice walk past Plaza de Espana to reach it. A really, really strong collection, this, especially in terms of artefacts from the Roman era on the first floor and the dazzling Carambolo Treasures up...More
After visiting Plaza de Espana, I walked through the María Luisa park and arrived at this museum. It is located in Plaza de America, with a beautiful park and fountain. The building architecture is nice. Museum was quiet as I didn’t see any visitors. Entrance...More
This museum has an impressive collection of Roman artefacts, with enough descriptions in English to make it a worthwhile visit. EU citizens have free entry – an EU/UK driving licence was sufficient proof of entitlement.
If you have even the slightest interest in Roman culture...More
The park and the building where it is located are gorgeous. In the antique times, the Iberic peninsula was rich with its agricultural products and mines. Therefore, cities could afford to import from Eastern Mediterranean beautiful sculptures some of them in Paros marble, the most...More
If you are interested in Roman history, this is a worthwhile stop in Seville. Learned a lot about the history of Seville and the Andalusian area. Even though we aren't EU citizens they still let us in for free.
Entry: free to EU citizens- just show passport or driving license. Otherwise entry 1.50€
Interesting displays, most information also available in English.
I was very impressed with how much was on offer considering entry is free and barely anyone was there.
The museum itself is...More