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Interior of El Rinconcillo
Interior of El Rinconcillo
El Rinconcillo / official

The 17 Essential Seville Restaurants

From a 17th-century tapas bar to superb coffee roasters, here’s where to eat

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Interior of El Rinconcillo
| El Rinconcillo / official

With 300 days of sunshine a year, Seville has developed a reputation in Spain for its buzzing social scene. On any given Tuesday, you’ll find tons of callejeros, literally “street people,” out and about, sipping ice-cold beers, throwing back modestly priced tapas, and carrying on until the wee hours of the morning. To cater to all these thirsty and hungry revelers, Seville offers more bars and restaurants than any reasonable person could ever experience in one trip.

As the capital of the southern Andalusia region, Seville has acted for centuries as a crossroads for peoples from Europe, North Africa, and Asia. Moorish rule during the Middle Ages had a particularly outsized influence on the city’s architecture and culture. These influences are clear today around town and at Seville’s historic, centuries-old establishments, distinguishing the city from Spain’s other culinary capitals.

To get a grip on the city’s unique food and eating culture, we tapped Megan Lloyd, a journalist, culinary guide, and cook based in town.

Here, now, a map to Seville’s absolutely essential restaurants.

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Note: Restaurants on this map are listed geographically.

1. Freskura

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Calle Vulcano, 4
41002 Sevilla, Spain

Summer temperatures in Seville consistently reach over 100 degrees, so locals perfected ice cream long ago. This Italian gelato spot in the funky Alameda neighborhood does everything well, including mousses, dairy-free sorbets, and granitas. You can even watch from the window as ice cream makers craft fresh daily flavors from premium ingredients. Opt for stunning Italian classics like pistachio or nocciola (hazelnut), go Spanish with turrón (nougat), or choose from seasonal fruit offerings like fig. Take your cone to the long Alameda de Hércules plaza, where you can enjoy the sunshine and some superb people watching.

Gelato at Freskura
Gelato at Freskura
Megan Lloyd

2. Antigua Abacería de San Lorenzo

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Calle Teodosio, 53
41002 Sevilla, Spain

Unless you befriend a local, this is as close as you’ll come to eating in a Spanish home. Owner Ramón López initially opened his shop as an abacería (a wine store offering packaged foods and a few quick bites), but he and his family have since expanded to serve a full menu of breakfast, lunch, and dinner. The restaurant’s cozy ambience and the family’s dedication to quality sourcing have made Antigua Abacería an icon in the San Lorenzo neighborhood. Order a montadito de chorizo picante y cabrales (a sandwich with spicy chorizo and Asturian blue cheese) with a glass of sherry, and take your meal outside onto the quiet patio. Or step inside the cozy corner restaurant for “Lo que diga Ramón” and let López choose your meal for you.

Slicing meat at Antigua Abacería de San Lorenzo
Slicing meat at Antigua Abacería de San Lorenzo
Manuel Agüera

3. Eslava

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Calle Eslava, 3
41002 Sevilla, Spain

Hidden behind the Basílica de Jesús del Gran Poder, Eslava serves an exquisite full menu in a sit-down space, but stick to the elevated tapas at the its bustling bar next door. The restaurant has rightfully won awards for many tapas, including the huevo sobre bizcocho de boletus y trufa (egg yolk over a truffle mushroom cake), but the honey rosemary pork ribs also deserve your utmost attention.

Egg yolk over truffle mushroom cake at Eslava
Egg yolk over truffle mushroom cake at Eslava
Eslava / official

4. La Taberna de Panduro Baños

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Calle Baños, 3
41002 Sevilla, Spain

In an unassuming dining room just southwest of the Alameda neighborhood, Taberna de Panduro effortlessly executes unfussy twists on Spanish classics. The restaurant’s ensaladilla (potato salad with vegetables and tuna) puts all other versions of the dish to shame. Order daily specials like the goose egg with cured Iberian ham, or go for menu staples like squid noodles with romesco. Either way, take advantage of the wine list, which ventures to the west side of the Iberian peninsula with Portuguese varietals.

House salad at La Taberna de Panduro Baños
House salad at La Taberna de Panduro Baños
La Taberna de Panduro Baños / official

5. Virgin Coffee

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Calle Regina, 1
41003 Sevilla, Spain

Pedro Sierra opened Seville’s first micro-roaster in 2015 in the shadow of the Setas, setting up his coffee roaster in the back of his one-man craft coffee shop. He moved the roaster off-site last year, but the shop doesn’t feel any less cramped, and visiting isn’t always easy. There are just a few stools outside for seating, and Sierra only opens the shop six to seven hours each day (so he can drop off and pick up his kids from school). But it’s worth the hassle to try the coffee maestro’s next-to-perfect flat whites. If you’re lucky, he’ll also offer a tray of pastries, like canelés that stand up to the best of Bordeaux.

Virgin Coffee in Seville
Virgin Coffee in Seville
Cristina Jiménez Sánchez

6. El Rinconcillo

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Calle Gerona, 40
41003 Sevilla, Spain

Known as the oldest tapas bar in Seville, El Rinconcillo opened its doors in 1670 just two blocks southeast of the Palacio de las Dueñas. The decor is quintessentially Sevillano: colorful Arabic tiles, dark wooden barrels, and a curtain of cured Iberian hams hanging over the bar. Though the crowds of tourists and locals may persuade you to ask for a quiet table upstairs, it’s best to embrace the chaos and huddle around the bar area to eat standing up in the traditional tapas style. Order the espinacas con garbanzos (braised spinach and garbanzos), and watch the servers tally your order directly on the mahogany bar, which acts as a chalkboard.

Spinach with chickpeas at El Rinconcillo
Spinach with chickpeas at El Rinconcillo
El Rinconcillo / official

7. Cafetería Doña Carmen

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Calle San Eloy, 19
41001 Sevilla, Spain

This modest cafe, just a short walk from the Plaza del Duque, opens for morning churros from 7:30 a.m. until noon, then shuts down for the afternoon. When the owners turn the fryer on again at 5 p.m., crowds flood in, bartenders rapidly throw down steaming cups of hot coffee and thick hot chocolate, and servers fly out of the kitchen with fresh churros (to the amusement of anyone watching from the bar). The restaurant offers two styles: thick airy traditional churros and denser corrugated ones made with pureed potato. Try them both and decide for yourself which is better.

Churros at Doña Carmen
Churros at Doña Carmen
Doña Carmen / official

8. Vermutería Yo Soy Tu Padre

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70, Calle Gravina
41001 Sevilla, Spain

Esteban Mujica has lived many lives. Born in Venezuela and raised in America, he embarked on careers in cycling, journalism, and wine. Most recently he resurrected his grandfather’s six vermouth recipes and built a bar where he could serve them alongside family stories. Mujica makes each vermouth from scratch, utilizing the region’s sherry wines and up to 63 different herbs. Trust him with your culinary preferences and he’ll pour you a refreshing vermouth or rare local wine to your taste, then carefully whip up a tapa to make your palate sing. Some of his finest dishes include trifásico de ahumados (a trio of mystery smoked fish Mujica likes to challenge diners to identify), sardinas incorruptas” (sardines marinated simply with tomato), and tosta de trucha con vinagre de frambuesa (trout in raspberry vinegar).

9. Castizo

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Calle Zaragoza, 6
41001 Sevilla, Spain

Sevillanos often use the word castizo to describe an authentic, traditional tapas bar, and Castizo lives up to the name, serving typical regional dishes with high-quality ingredients. The contemporary open kitchen makes for a lively atmosphere, especially given chef Francisco Balongo’s penchant for singing flamenco. You will receive slightly different menus if you choose to slide up to the bar or sit down for table service, but either way you’ll get a well-rounded list of local wines and superb Sevillano dishes. Be sure to ask the server about the ultra-fresh, daily offerings hiding at the seafood bar.

Fried Hake with Tomato Salad at Castizo
Fried Hake with Tomato Salad at Castizo
Castizo / official

10. La Cata Ciega

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Calle Zaragoza, 15
41001 Sevilla, Spain

It’s impressive to watch Seville native Álvaro Harillo move around his 13-seat restaurant in the Arenal neighborhood. One minute Harillo is deglazing a dish in the kitchen with a bottle of sherry, and the next he’s embracing every other guest who walks in the door. Cata Ciega means “blind tasting” in Spanish, so ask the chef to serve whatever dishes are best that day, and pair them with one of his unique wines and sherries. Just make sure he includes the timbal de pulpo (an elegant stack of octopus, potato, aioli, paprika, and olive oil) and the carrillada de javalí (braised boar).

11. Mamarracha

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Calle Hernando Colón, 1
41004 Sevilla, Spain

While the restaurant’s name roughly translates to “disaster,” Mamarracha is anything but. Cozied up next to the Seville Cathedral, the restaurant sports an intimate, modern dining room with a full vertical garden on one wall. Mamarracha riffs on traditional fare, cooking many dishes, including fish and vegetables, over live fire. Start the meal off with a mini gin and tonic, and make sure to look for the ceviche-like Thai salmon tiradito and the smoked eggplant. 

Interior of Mamarracha
Interior of Mamarracha
Mamarracha / official

12. Casa Morales

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Calle García de Vinuesa, 11
41001 Sevilla, Spain

Since 1850, many generations of the Morales family have worked at this local institution, which sits just a block off the main drag of Avenida de la Constitución. Large earthenware wine jugs line the walls, some acting as chalkboards for the menu of daily specials, like arroz con higado (rice with liver) or chicken with mushrooms cooked in amontillado sherry. The anchovies on toast are the perfect accompaniment to a glass of house vermouth.

Casa Morales in Seville
Casa Morales in Seville
Jenna Swan

13. Freiduría Puerta de la Carne

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Calle Puerta de la Carne, 2
41004 Sevilla, Spain

Pescaito frito (fried fish) is a staple in the Sevillano diet. You’ll find it in some form on most menus around the city, but this fry shop in Santa Cruz has been doing it best since 1929. Order a mixed quarter kilo (about half a pound) of seafood, and pick from a variety of fresh squid, shrimp, fish, huevas (roe), and distinctly Sevillano boquerones en adobo (anchovies marinated in vinegar). Pair the assortment with a local beer like Cruzcampo, then find a table or meander over to the Jardines de Murillo for a quiet picnic.

Freiduría Puerta de la Carne in Seville
Freiduría Puerta de la Carne in Seville
Megan Lloyd

14. Bodeguita Antonio Romero Origen

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Calle Antonia Díaz, 19
41001 Sevilla, Spain

Antonio Romero may have a few locations around town, but the original outpost in the Arenal neighborhood boasts the chain’s best Andalusian fare and an authentic Sevillano vibe. The restaurant is known for the classic montadito de pringá (a toasted roll filled with all kinds of braised pork products), but don’t miss the artichokes with cured Iberian ham or the carrillada (wine-braised pork cheeks).

Shrimp at Bodeguita Antonio Romero Origen
Shrimp at Bodeguita Antonio Romero Origen
Bodeguita Antonio Romero Origen / official

15. Mercado de Triana

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Calle San Jorge, 6
41010 Sevilla, Spain

Visitors to Seville should carve out some time to browse the city’s food markets, including Triana’s. The market, tucked under the ancient Castillo de San Jorge, is bursting with sea creatures, local produce, and all things cured. Grab a pistachio croissant at Dulcería Manu Jara for breakfast. Or snag some payoyo cheese, Iberian ham, and garlicky olives from one of the many vendors, and have yourself a riverside picnic.

Charcuterie stall at the Mercado de Triana
Charcuterie stall at the Mercado de Triana
Megan Lloyd

16. Blanca Paloma

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Calle San Jacinto, 49
41010 Sevilla, Spain
954 333 640

Take a break from the city center for a romantic trip across the Puente de Isabel II bridge, over the Guadalquivir river, and into Triana, a neighborhood totally distinct from the rest of Seville. There you’ll find Blanca Paloma, a staple of the residential area that serves traditional, exceptionally crafted tapas to crowds of faithful Trianeros. The restaurant’s coquinas (clams cooked in white wine and garlic) and bocaditos mejillones (mussels stuffed with bechamel and fried in breadcrumbs) are well worth the inevitable wait. You can sit upstairs, but it’s best to linger downstairs and dine tapas-style for better variety and prices.

17. Ispal

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Plaza San Sebastián, 1
41004 Sevilla, Spain

Situated between two of the city’s best-known monuments, Plaza de España and the Alcázar, Ispal is a sumptuous celebration of Sevillano cuisine. The restaurant’s generous 10- to 15-course tasting menus are delightful, leisurely alternatives to the constant churn of the crowd at the city’s stand-up tapas bars. The kitchen artfully updates Seville’s most treasured dishes while respecting regional ingredients and traditions. For evidence, look no further than their take on gambas al ajillo (garlic shrimp), which is a knockout.

Gazpacho verde at Ispal
Gazpacho verde at Ispal
Manolo Manosalbas

1. Freskura

Calle Vulcano, 4, 41002 Sevilla, Spain
Gelato at Freskura
Gelato at Freskura
Megan Lloyd

Summer temperatures in Seville consistently reach over 100 degrees, so locals perfected ice cream long ago. This Italian gelato spot in the funky Alameda neighborhood does everything well, including mousses, dairy-free sorbets, and granitas. You can even watch from the window as ice cream makers craft fresh daily flavors from premium ingredients. Opt for stunning Italian classics like pistachio or nocciola (hazelnut), go Spanish with turrón (nougat), or choose from seasonal fruit offerings like fig. Take your cone to the long Alameda de Hércules plaza, where you can enjoy the sunshine and some superb people watching.

Calle Vulcano, 4
41002 Sevilla, Spain

2. Antigua Abacería de San Lorenzo

Calle Teodosio, 53, 41002 Sevilla, Spain
Slicing meat at Antigua Abacería de San Lorenzo
Slicing meat at Antigua Abacería de San Lorenzo
Manuel Agüera

Unless you befriend a local, this is as close as you’ll come to eating in a Spanish home. Owner Ramón López initially opened his shop as an abacería (a wine store offering packaged foods and a few quick bites), but he and his family have since expanded to serve a full menu of breakfast, lunch, and dinner. The restaurant’s cozy ambience and the family’s dedication to quality sourcing have made Antigua Abacería an icon in the San Lorenzo neighborhood. Order a montadito de chorizo picante y cabrales (a sandwich with spicy chorizo and Asturian blue cheese) with a glass of sherry, and take your meal outside onto the quiet patio. Or step inside the cozy corner restaurant for “Lo que diga Ramón” and let López choose your meal for you.

Calle Teodosio, 53
41002 Sevilla, Spain

3. Eslava

Calle Eslava, 3, 41002 Sevilla, Spain
Egg yolk over truffle mushroom cake at Eslava
Egg yolk over truffle mushroom cake at Eslava
Eslava / official

Hidden behind the Basílica de Jesús del Gran Poder, Eslava serves an exquisite full menu in a sit-down space, but stick to the elevated tapas at the its bustling bar next door. The restaurant has rightfully won awards for many tapas, including the huevo sobre bizcocho de boletus y trufa (egg yolk over a truffle mushroom cake), but the honey rosemary pork ribs also deserve your utmost attention.

Calle Eslava, 3
41002 Sevilla, Spain

4. La Taberna de Panduro Baños

Calle Baños, 3, 41002 Sevilla, Spain
House salad at La Taberna de Panduro Baños
House salad at La Taberna de Panduro Baños
La Taberna de Panduro Baños / official

In an unassuming dining room just southwest of the Alameda neighborhood, Taberna de Panduro effortlessly executes unfussy twists on Spanish classics. The restaurant’s ensaladilla (potato salad with vegetables and tuna) puts all other versions of the dish to shame. Order daily specials like the goose egg with cured Iberian ham, or go for menu staples like squid noodles with romesco. Either way, take advantage of the wine list, which ventures to the west side of the Iberian peninsula with Portuguese varietals.

Calle Baños, 3
41002 Sevilla, Spain

5. Virgin Coffee

Calle Regina, 1, 41003 Sevilla, Spain
Virgin Coffee in Seville
Virgin Coffee in Seville
Cristina Jiménez Sánchez

Pedro Sierra opened Seville’s first micro-roaster in 2015 in the shadow of the Setas, setting up his coffee roaster in the back of his one-man craft coffee shop. He moved the roaster off-site last year, but the shop doesn’t feel any less cramped, and visiting isn’t always easy. There are just a few stools outside for seating, and Sierra only opens the shop six to seven hours each day (so he can drop off and pick up his kids from school). But it’s worth the hassle to try the coffee maestro’s next-to-perfect flat whites. If you’re lucky, he’ll also offer a tray of pastries, like canelés that stand up to the best of Bordeaux.

Calle Regina, 1
41003 Sevilla, Spain

6. El Rinconcillo

Calle Gerona, 40, 41003 Sevilla, Spain
Spinach with chickpeas at El Rinconcillo
Spinach with chickpeas at El Rinconcillo
El Rinconcillo / official

Known as the oldest tapas bar in Seville, El Rinconcillo opened its doors in 1670 just two blocks southeast of the Palacio de las Dueñas. The decor is quintessentially Sevillano: colorful Arabic tiles, dark wooden barrels, and a curtain of cured Iberian hams hanging over the bar. Though the crowds of tourists and locals may persuade you to ask for a quiet table upstairs, it’s best to embrace the chaos and huddle around the bar area to eat standing up in the traditional tapas style. Order the espinacas con garbanzos (braised spinach and garbanzos), and watch the servers tally your order directly on the mahogany bar, which acts as a chalkboard.

Calle Gerona, 40
41003 Sevilla, Spain

7. Cafetería Doña Carmen

Calle San Eloy, 19, 41001 Sevilla, Spain
Churros at Doña Carmen
Churros at Doña Carmen
Doña Carmen / official

This modest cafe, just a short walk from the Plaza del Duque, opens for morning churros from 7:30 a.m. until noon, then shuts down for the afternoon. When the owners turn the fryer on again at 5 p.m., crowds flood in, bartenders rapidly throw down steaming cups of hot coffee and thick hot chocolate, and servers fly out of the kitchen with fresh churros (to the amusement of anyone watching from the bar). The restaurant offers two styles: thick airy traditional churros and denser corrugated ones made with pureed potato. Try them both and decide for yourself which is better.

Calle San Eloy, 19
41001 Sevilla, Spain

8. Vermutería Yo Soy Tu Padre

70, Calle Gravina, 41001 Sevilla, Spain

Esteban Mujica has lived many lives. Born in Venezuela and raised in America, he embarked on careers in cycling, journalism, and wine. Most recently he resurrected his grandfather’s six vermouth recipes and built a bar where he could serve them alongside family stories. Mujica makes each vermouth from scratch, utilizing the region’s sherry wines and up to 63 different herbs. Trust him with your culinary preferences and he’ll pour you a refreshing vermouth or rare local wine to your taste, then carefully whip up a tapa to make your palate sing. Some of his finest dishes include trifásico de ahumados (a trio of mystery smoked fish Mujica likes to challenge diners to identify), sardinas incorruptas” (sardines marinated simply with tomato), and tosta de trucha con vinagre de frambuesa (trout in raspberry vinegar).

70, Calle Gravina
41001 Sevilla, Spain

9. Castizo

Calle Zaragoza, 6, 41001 Sevilla, Spain
Fried Hake with Tomato Salad at Castizo
Fried Hake with Tomato Salad at Castizo
Castizo / official

Sevillanos often use the word castizo to describe an authentic, traditional tapas bar, and Castizo lives up to the name, serving typical regional dishes with high-quality ingredients. The contemporary open kitchen makes for a lively atmosphere, especially given chef Francisco Balongo’s penchant for singing flamenco. You will receive slightly different menus if you choose to slide up to the bar or sit down for table service, but either way you’ll get a well-rounded list of local wines and superb Sevillano dishes. Be sure to ask the server about the ultra-fresh, daily offerings hiding at the seafood bar.

Calle Zaragoza, 6
41001 Sevilla, Spain

10. La Cata Ciega

Calle Zaragoza, 15, 41001 Sevilla, Spain

It’s impressive to watch Seville native Álvaro Harillo move around his 13-seat restaurant in the Arenal neighborhood. One minute Harillo is deglazing a dish in the kitchen with a bottle of sherry, and the next he’s embracing every other guest who walks in the door. Cata Ciega means “blind tasting” in Spanish, so ask the chef to serve whatever dishes are best that day, and pair them with one of his unique wines and sherries. Just make sure he includes the timbal de pulpo (an elegant stack of octopus, potato, aioli, paprika, and olive oil) and the carrillada de javalí (braised boar).

Calle Zaragoza, 15
41001 Sevilla, Spain

11. Mamarracha

Calle Hernando Colón, 1, 41004 Sevilla, Spain
Interior of Mamarracha
Interior of Mamarracha
Mamarracha / official

While the restaurant’s name roughly translates to “disaster,” Mamarracha is anything but. Cozied up next to the Seville Cathedral, the restaurant sports an intimate, modern dining room with a full vertical garden on one wall. Mamarracha riffs on traditional fare, cooking many dishes, including fish and vegetables, over live fire. Start the meal off with a mini gin and tonic, and make sure to look for the ceviche-like Thai salmon tiradito and the smoked eggplant. 

Calle Hernando Colón, 1
41004 Sevilla, Spain

12. Casa Morales

Calle García de Vinuesa, 11, 41001 Sevilla, Spain
Casa Morales in Seville
Casa Morales in Seville
Jenna Swan

Since 1850, many generations of the Morales family have worked at this local institution, which sits just a block off the main drag of Avenida de la Constitución. Large earthenware wine jugs line the walls, some acting as chalkboards for the menu of daily specials, like arroz con higado (rice with liver) or chicken with mushrooms cooked in amontillado sherry. The anchovies on toast are the perfect accompaniment to a glass of house vermouth.

Calle García de Vinuesa, 11
41001 Sevilla, Spain

13. Freiduría Puerta de la Carne

Calle Puerta de la Carne, 2, 41004 Sevilla, Spain
Freiduría Puerta de la Carne in Seville
Freiduría Puerta de la Carne in Seville
Megan Lloyd

Pescaito frito (fried fish) is a staple in the Sevillano diet. You’ll find it in some form on most menus around the city, but this fry shop in Santa Cruz has been doing it best since 1929. Order a mixed quarter kilo (about half a pound) of seafood, and pick from a variety of fresh squid, shrimp, fish, huevas (roe), and distinctly Sevillano boquerones en adobo (anchovies marinated in vinegar). Pair the assortment with a local beer like Cruzcampo, then find a table or meander over to the Jardines de Murillo for a quiet picnic.

Calle Puerta de la Carne, 2
41004 Sevilla, Spain

14. Bodeguita Antonio Romero Origen

Calle Antonia Díaz, 19, 41001 Sevilla, Spain
Shrimp at Bodeguita Antonio Romero Origen
Shrimp at Bodeguita Antonio Romero Origen
Bodeguita Antonio Romero Origen / official

Antonio Romero may have a few locations around town, but the original outpost in the Arenal neighborhood boasts the chain’s best Andalusian fare and an authentic Sevillano vibe. The restaurant is known for the classic montadito de pringá (a toasted roll filled with all kinds of braised pork products), but don’t miss the artichokes with cured Iberian ham or the carrillada (wine-braised pork cheeks).

Calle Antonia Díaz, 19
41001 Sevilla, Spain

15. Mercado de Triana

Calle San Jorge, 6, 41010 Sevilla, Spain
Charcuterie stall at the Mercado de Triana
Charcuterie stall at the Mercado de Triana
Megan Lloyd

Visitors to Seville should carve out some time to browse the city’s food markets, including Triana’s. The market, tucked under the ancient Castillo de San Jorge, is bursting with sea creatures, local produce, and all things cured. Grab a pistachio croissant at Dulcería Manu Jara for breakfast. Or snag some payoyo cheese, Iberian ham, and garlicky olives from one of the many vendors, and have yourself a riverside picnic.

Calle San Jorge, 6
41010 Sevilla, Spain

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16. Blanca Paloma

Calle San Jacinto, 49, 41010 Sevilla, Spain

Take a break from the city center for a romantic trip across the Puente de Isabel II bridge, over the Guadalquivir river, and into Triana, a neighborhood totally distinct from the rest of Seville. There you’ll find Blanca Paloma, a staple of the residential area that serves traditional, exceptionally crafted tapas to crowds of faithful Trianeros. The restaurant’s coquinas (clams cooked in white wine and garlic) and bocaditos mejillones (mussels stuffed with bechamel and fried in breadcrumbs) are well worth the inevitable wait. You can sit upstairs, but it’s best to linger downstairs and dine tapas-style for better variety and prices.

Calle San Jacinto, 49
41010 Sevilla, Spain

17. Ispal

Plaza San Sebastián, 1, 41004 Sevilla, Spain
Gazpacho verde at Ispal
Gazpacho verde at Ispal
Manolo Manosalbas

Situated between two of the city’s best-known monuments, Plaza de España and the Alcázar, Ispal is a sumptuous celebration of Sevillano cuisine. The restaurant’s generous 10- to 15-course tasting menus are delightful, leisurely alternatives to the constant churn of the crowd at the city’s stand-up tapas bars. The kitchen artfully updates Seville’s most treasured dishes while respecting regional ingredients and traditions. For evidence, look no further than their take on gambas al ajillo (garlic shrimp), which is a knockout.

Plaza San Sebastián, 1
41004 Sevilla, Spain

Related Maps