Molina Apartments

Argote de Molina 30, 41004 Seville Spain
Nestled deep in the storied & sublime centre of Seville, Molina is awash with Andalusian authenticity

Between the narrow, sunlit streets of beloved Seville lies Molina, your window to authentic Andalusian experiences. With its bright, modern apartments, it’s a perfect getaway in this seat of Spanish history. Like the city’s trading roads of old, Molina lies at the cultural intersection of old and new, its design an irresistible blend of Seville style and contemporary charm. 

Each air-conditioned apartment offers comfort & convenience, with a dining area, an in-room washing machine, a communal terrace and a small rooftop pool completing the experience. As the setting sun lights the city ablaze in orange and the sound of flamenco fills the air, it’s a perfect place to soak up the art of Spanish living. 

Amenities at Molina

    Our Rooms

    Deluxe Suite
    Guest count

    2 guests

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    54 sqm

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    1 Bedroom

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    1 King Bed

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    Kitchen

    Family Living
    Guest count

    6 guests

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    107 sqm

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    3 Bedrooms

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    3 King Beds

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    Kitchen

    Deluxe Living
    Guest count

    6 guests

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    79 sqm

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    3 Bedrooms

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    3 King Beds

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    Kitchen

    Maisonette Living
    Guest count

    4 guests

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    77 sqm

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    2 Bedrooms

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    2 King Beds

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    Kitchen

    Intimate Living
    Guest count

    2 guests

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    42 sqm

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    1 Bedroom

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    1 King Bed

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    Kitchen

    Discover Barrio de Santa Cruz with us

    The sun gently bakes the classic architecture. Orange and palm trees line the streets, fruterias sell their fresh wares and flamenco fills the air. It’s not a dream—it’s Barrio de Santa Cruz, one of Seville’s most historic & enchanting neighbourhoods. The former Jewish quarter, Santa Cruz plays host to the city’s most vibrant elements, its present livelihood reflecting its diverse and colourful history as a buzzing trade hub. This labyrinth of Moorish architecture, hidden plazas, restaurants and bars is filled to the brim with authentic Andalusian experiences and hidden gems—as well as the Real Alcazar Palace and the La Giralda Tower, two of Seville’s most famous landmarks.

    Where to eat

    You can't talk about Seville without talking about its gastronomic culture. With its high density of tapas bars, cafés and restaurants serving the very best of Andalusian and Spanish cuisine, it’s a foodie paradise. Don’t skip the gazpacho, a cold soup made from vegetables like tomatoes, peppers and garlic—especially in the summer! Pescaito Frito (fried fish) and Cazón en Adobo (marinated dogfish) are another pair of delightful delicacies not to be missed. Just remember to arrive hungry! 

    Shopping

    The center of Seville offers endless opportunities for fashionistas and shopaholics. The Santa Cruz neighbourhood’s narrow streets and alleys are lined with independent boutiques, artisanal stores and a wealth of hidden favourites just waiting to be discovered. On the parallel streets of Tetuán and Sierpes, you’ll find everything from the smallest bespoke offerings to the most famous brands, all in one place. Here, spacious shop windows flaunt the latest fashions and the season’s hippest trends.

    Parks

    Seville offers a perfect balance between humanity’s history and nature’s bounty. With its beautiful squares, Maria Luisa Park is a green oasis in the center of the city—and Seville’s most popular park. It’s perfect for an afternoon walk, or kicking back on a bench and watching the city pass by. The majestic gardens of the Reales Alcazares are also a must-see for lovers of natural beauty.

    Museums

    The capital of Andalusia is the perfect destination for those looking for a city rich in art, culture and history. Seville's diverse & storied past is reflected in the countless museums across the city, such as the Museum of Fine Arts, the Museum of Popular Arts and Customs and the Museum of Flamenco Dance. For those looking to dive even deeper into the area’s colourful history, the 27 rooms of the Archaeological Museum offer in-depth views into the city’s Iberian, Roman and Muslim influences. 

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