Recorded as an UNESCO World Heritage Site, the Real Alcázar was initially the medieval fortification of Moorish rulers and later of the Christian lords.
The royal residence was worked in the tenth century for Moorish rulers. In the eleventh century, it was administered by the incredible Moorish ruler and writer al-Mutamid. After the Christian Reconquest in the 1360s, Moorish engineers made the Mudéjar-style structures for King Pedro the Cruel. Guests enter the royal residence through the Puerta Principal that prompts the Patio de las Doncellas.
This exquisite yard was worked in the vicinity of 1369 and 1379 and epitomizes Islamic design with sublime curves highlighting open arabesque work over 52 marble sections. The most seasoned of the rooms, the Sala de los Embajadores Hall of the Ambassadors has an unbelievable stalactitic arch roof with enriching friezes and engravings in Arabic content.
Off the Patio del Leon Patio of the Lion is the Sala de Audiencias, a standout amongst the most elaborately enhanced rooms in the royal residence, highlighting a rich artesonado complicatedly cut wood roof.