100 Sights in Madrid, Spain (with Map and Images)

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Welcome to your journey through the most beautiful sights in Madrid, Spain! Whether you want to discover the city's historical treasures or experience its modern highlights, you'll find everything your heart desires here. Be inspired by our selection and plan your unforgettable adventure in Madrid. Dive into the diversity of this fascinating city and discover everything it has to offer.

Sightseeing Tours in MadridActivities in Madrid

1. Madrid Río

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Madrid Río

Madrid Río is an urban park in the Spanish capital Madrid, built along an urban stretch of the Manzanares River following the burial of the M-30 bypass road in this area. It is the result of a project led by the architect Ginés Garrido, who won the international ideas competition organised by the Madrid City Council in 2005 to redevelop the area.

Wikipedia: Madrid Río (EN)

2. Museo Nacional Centro de Arte Reina Sofía

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Museo Nacional Centro de Arte Reina Sofía

The Museo Nacional Centro de Arte Reina Sofía is Spain's national museum of 20th-century art. The museum was officially inaugurated on September 10, 1992, and is named for Queen Sofía. It is located in Madrid, near the Atocha train and metro stations, at the southern end of the so-called Golden Triangle of Art.

Wikipedia: Museo Nacional Centro de Arte Reina Sofía (EN), Website

3. Naval Museum of Madrid

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The Naval Museum is a naval museum in Madrid, Spain, devoted to the history of the Spanish Navy since the Catholic Monarchs, in the 15th century, up to the present. It is one of the National Museums of Spain and it is attached to the Ministry of Defence.

Wikipedia: Naval Museum of Madrid (EN), Url

4. Carlos III

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The equestrian statue of Charles III, located in the Puerta del Sol in Madrid (Spain), is a bronze reproduction by Miguel Ángel Rodríguez, Eduardo Zancada and Tomás Bañuelos Ramón of a model by Manuel Francisco Álvarez de la Peña preserved in the Royal Academy of Fine Arts of San Fernando.

Wikipedia: Estatua ecuestre de Carlos III (ES)

5. Plaza de España

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Plaza de España is a large square and popular tourist destination located in central Madrid, Spain at the western end of the Gran Vía. It features a monument to Miguel de Cervantes Saavedra and is adjacent to two of Madrid's most prominent skyscrapers. Additionally, the Palacio Real is only a short walk south from the plaza. After 2+1⁄2 years of renovation, on 22 November 2021, the square was reopened for pedestrians.

Wikipedia: Plaza de España, Madrid (EN)

6. Mercado de San Miguel

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The Market of San Miguel is a covered market located in Madrid, Spain. Originally built in 1916, it was purchased by private investors in 2003 who renovated the iron structure and reopened it in 2009.

Wikipedia: Market of San Miguel (EN)

7. Royal Palace of Madrid

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Royal Palace of Madrid Tim Adams / CC BY-SA 4.0

The Royal Palace of Madrid is the official residence of the Spanish royal family at the city of Madrid, although now used only for state ceremonies. The palace has 135,000 m2 (1,450,000 sq ft) of floor space and contains 3,418 rooms. It is the largest royal palace in Europe.

Wikipedia: Royal Palace of Madrid (EN), Website

8. Teatro Real

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The Teatro Real is an opera house in Madrid, Spain. Located at the Plaza de Oriente, opposite the Royal Palace, and known colloquially as El Real, it is considered the top institution of the performing and musical arts in the country and one of the most prestigious opera houses in Europe.

Wikipedia: Teatro Real (EN), Website

9. Monumento a Simón Bolivar

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Monumento a Simón Bolivar

Simón José Antonio de la Santísima Trinidad Bolívar Palacios Ponte y Blanco was a Venezuelan military and political leader who led what are currently the countries of Colombia, Venezuela, Ecuador, Peru, Panama, and Bolivia to independence from the Spanish Empire. He is known colloquially as El Libertador, or the Liberator of America.

Wikipedia: Simón Bolívar (EN)

10. Rizal

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Rizal

José Protasio Rizal Mercado y Alonso Realonda was a Filipino nationalist, writer and polymath active at the end of the Spanish colonial period of the Philippines. He is considered a national hero of the Philippines. An ophthalmologist by profession, Rizal became a writer and a key member of the Filipino Propaganda Movement, which advocated political reforms for the colony under Spain.

Wikipedia: José Rizal (EN)

11. Monumento a Miguel Hidalgo Costilla

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Monumento a Miguel Hidalgo Costilla

Don Miguel Gregorio Antonio Ignacio Hidalgo y Costilla Gallaga Mandarte y Villaseñor, more commonly known as Miguel Hidalgo y Costilla or Miguel Hidalgo, was a Catholic priest, leader of the Mexican War of Independence and recognized as the Father of the Nation.

Wikipedia: Miguel Hidalgo y Costilla (EN)

12. Monumento a José de San Martín

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Monumento a José de San Martín

José Francisco de San Martín y Matorras, nicknamed "the Liberator of Argentina, Chile and Peru", was an Argentine general and the primary leader of the southern and central parts of South America's successful struggle for independence from the Spanish Empire who served as the Protector of Peru. Born in Yapeyú, Corrientes, in modern-day Argentina, he left the Viceroyalty of the Río de la Plata at the early age of seven to study in Málaga, Spain.

Wikipedia: José de San Martín (EN), Website

13. Al patricio Juan Pablo Duarte y Díez

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Al patricio Juan Pablo Duarte y Díez

Juan Pablo Duarte y Díez was a Dominican military leader, writer, activist, and nationalist politician who was the foremost of the founding fathers of the Dominican Republic and bears the title of Father of the Nation. As one of the most celebrated figures in Dominican history, Duarte is considered a folk hero and revolutionary visionary in the modern Dominican Republic, who along with military generals Ramón Matías Mella and Francisco del Rosario Sánchez, organized and promoted La Trinitaria, a secret society that eventually led to the Dominican revolt and independence from Haitian rule in 1844 and the start of the Dominican War of Independence.

Wikipedia: Juan Pablo Duarte (EN), Website

14. Monumento a Bernardo O'Higgins

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Monumento a Bernardo O'Higgins

Bernardo O'Higgins Riquelme was a Chilean independence leader who freed Chile from Spanish rule in the Chilean War of Independence. He was a wealthy landowner of Basque-Spanish and Irish ancestry. Although he was the second Supreme Director of Chile (1817–1823), he is considered one of Chile's founding fathers, as he was the first holder of this title to head a fully independent Chilean state.

Wikipedia: Bernardo O'Higgins (EN), Website

15. Parroquia de Santa Gemma Galgani

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Parroquia de Santa Gemma Galgani

Gemma Umberta Maria Galgani, also known as Gemma of Lucca, was an Italian mystic, venerated as a saint in the Catholic Church since 1940. She has been called the "daughter of the Passion" because of her profound imitation of the Passion of Christ. She is especially venerated in the Congregation of the Passion of Jesus (Passionists).

Wikipedia: Gemma Galgani (EN), Url

16. Jaime I El Conquistador, Rey de Aragón

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Jaime I El Conquistador, Rey de Aragón

James I the Conqueror was King of Aragon, Count of Barcelona and Lord of Montpellier from 1213 to 1276; King of Majorca from 1231 to 1276; and Valencia from 1238 to 1276. His long reign of 62 years is not only the longest of any Iberian monarch, but one of the longest monarchical reigns in history, ahead of Hirohito but remaining behind Queen Victoria and Ferdinand III of Naples and Sicily. He saw the expansion of the Crown of Aragon in three directions: Languedoc to the north, the Balearic Islands to the southeast, and Valencia to the south. By a treaty with Louis IX of France, he achieved the renunciation of any possible claim of French suzerainty over the County of Barcelona and the other Catalan counties, while he renounced northward expansion and taking back the once Catalan territories in Occitania and vassal counties loyal to the County of Barcelona, lands that were lost by his father Peter II of Aragon in the Battle of Muret during the Albigensian Crusade and annexed by the Kingdom of France, and then decided to turn south. His great part in the Reconquista was similar in Mediterranean Spain to that of his contemporary Ferdinand III of Castile in Andalusia. One of the main reasons for this formal renunciation of most of the once Catalan territories in Languedoc and Occitania and any expansion into them is the fact that he was raised by the Knights Templar crusaders, who had defeated his father fighting for the Pope alongside the French, so it was effectively forbidden for him to try to maintain the traditional influence of the Count of Barcelona that previously existed in Occitania and Languedoc.

Wikipedia: James I of Aragon (EN)

17. Monumento a la Infanta Isabel

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Monumento a la Infanta Isabel

Infanta Isabel of Spain was the oldest daughter of Queen Isabella II of Spain and her husband Francisco de Asís, Duke of Cádiz. She was the heiress presumptive to the Spanish throne from 1851 to 1857 and from 1874 to 1880. She was given the title Princess of Asturias, which is reserved for the heir to the Spanish crown. In 1868, she married Prince Gaetan, Count of Girgenti, a son of King Ferdinand II of the Two Sicilies. Gaetan committed suicide three years later.

Wikipedia: Infanta Isabel, Countess of Girgenti (EN), Website

18. Monumento a Eugenio María de Hostos

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Monumento a Eugenio María de Hostos

Eugenio María de Hostos y de Bonilla, known as El Gran Ciudadano de las Américas, was a Puerto Rican educator, philosopher, intellectual, lawyer, sociologist, novelist, and Puerto Rican independence advocate.

Wikipedia: Eugenio María de Hostos (EN), Website

19. Monumento a Eugenio de Santa Cruz y Espejo

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Monumento a Eugenio de Santa Cruz y Espejo Eugenio Espejo / Fair use

Francisco Javier Eugenio de Santa Cruz y Espejo[a] was a medical pioneer, writer and lawyer of criollo origin in colonial Ecuador. Although he was a notable scientist and writer, he stands out as a polemicist who inspired the separatist movement in Quito. He is regarded as one of the most important figures in colonial Ecuador. He was Quito's first journalist and hygienist.

Wikipedia: Eugenio Espejo (EN), Website

20. Monumento en honor a los abogados de Atocha

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Monumento en honor a los abogados de Atocha Ya (newspaper) / Fair use

The 1977 Atocha massacre was an attack by right-wing extremists in the center of Madrid on 24 January 1977, which saw the assassination of five labor activists from the Communist Party of Spain (PCE) and the workers' federation Comisiones Obreras (CC.OO). The act occurred within the wider context of far-right reaction to Spain's transition to constitutional democracy following the death of dictator Francisco Franco. Intended to provoke a violent left-wing response that would provide legitimacy for a subsequent right-wing counter coup d'état, the massacre had an immediate opposite effect, generating mass popular revulsion of the far-right and accelerating the legalization of the long-banned Communist Party.

Wikipedia: 1977 Atocha massacre (EN)

21. Monumento a Miguel Hernández

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Monumento a Miguel Hernández

Miguel Hernández Gilabert was a 20th-century Spanish-language poet and playwright associated with the Generation of '27 and the Generation of '36 movements. Born and raised in a family of low resources, he was self-taught in what refers to literature, and struggled against an unfavourable environment to build up his intellectual education, such as a father who physically abused him for spending time with books instead of working, and who took him out of school as soon as he finished his primary education. At school, he became a friend of Ramón Sijé, a well-educated boy who lent and recommended books to Hernández, and whose death would inspire his most famous poem, Elegy.

Wikipedia: Miguel Hernández (EN), Website

22. Monumento al Mariscal Santa Cruz Calahumana

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Monumento al Mariscal Santa Cruz Calahumana

Andrés de Santa Cruz y Calahumana was a Bolivian general and politician who served as interim president of Peru in 1827, the interim president of Peru from 1836 to 1838 and the sixth president of Bolivia from 1829 to 1839. He also served as Supreme Protector of the short-lived Peru-Bolivian Confederation from 1836 to 1839, a political entity created mainly by his personal endeavors.

Wikipedia: Andrés de Santa Cruz (EN), Website

23. Palace of Zarzuela

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Palace of Zarzuela Presidential Press and Information Office / CC BY 4.0

The Zarzuela Palace is the residence and working offices of the reigning monarch of Spain, although the official residence of the Spanish royal family is the Royal Palace of Madrid. The Zarzuela Palace is on the outskirts of Madrid, near the Royal Palace of El Pardo, which accommodates visiting heads of state. The palace is owned by the Spanish government and administered by a state agency named Patrimonio Nacional.

Wikipedia: Palace of Zarzuela (EN)

24. Exedra

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An exedra is a semicircular architectural recess or platform, sometimes crowned by a semi-dome, and either set into a building's façade or free-standing. The original Greek sense was applied to a room that opened onto a stoa, ringed with curved high-backed stone benches, a suitable place for conversation. An exedra may also be expressed by a curved break in a colonnade, perhaps with a semicircular seat.

Wikipedia: Exedra (EN)

25. Monumento a Juan Montalvo

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Monumento a Juan Montalvo

Juan María Montalvo Fiallos was an Ecuadorian essayist and novelist. His writing was strongly marked by anti-clericalism and opposition to presidents Gabriel García Moreno and Ignacio de Veintemilla. He was the publisher of the magazine El Cosmopolita. One of his best-known books is Las Catilinarias, published in 1880. His essays include Siete tratados (1882) and Geometría Moral. He also wrote a sequel to Don Quixote de la Mancha, called Capítulos que se le olvidaron a Cervantes. He was admired by writers, essayists, intellectuals such as Jorge Luis Borges and Miguel de Unamuno. He died in Paris in 1889. His body was embalmed and is exhibited in a mausoleum in his hometown of Ambato.

Wikipedia: Juan Montalvo (EN), Website

26. Monumento a los caídos en el cuartel de la Montaña

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Monumento a los caídos en el cuartel de la Montaña

The Cuartel de la Montaña was a military building in Madrid built during the nineteenth century, located on the mountain of Príncipe Pío. It achieved great notoriety for being the place where the military uprising of July 1936 began in the Spanish capital. It was practically destroyed during the civil war and would later be demolished.

Wikipedia: Cuartel de la Montaña (Madrid) (ES), Website

27. Monumento a Concepción Arenal

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Monumento a Concepción Arenal

Concepción Arenal Ponte was a graduate in law, thinker, journalist, poet and Galician dramatic author within the literary Realism and pioneer in Spanish feminism. Born in Ferrol, Galicia, she excelled in literature and was the first woman to attend university in Spain. She was also a pioneer and founder of the feminist movement in Spain.

Wikipedia: Concepción Arenal (EN), Website

28. Museo del Ferrocarril de Madrid

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The Museo del Ferrocarril in Madrid, Spain, is one of the largest historic railroad collections in Europe. It is housed in a redundant railway station called Madrid-Delicias in the barrio of Delicias. The location is near the centre of Madrid.

Wikipedia: Railway Museum (Madrid) (EN), Url

29. Hill of the Tío Pío

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Cerro del Tío Pío is a park in Madrid located in the Numancia neighbourhood, in the district of Puente de Vallecas. It is located between the Colonia de Fontarrón, the Colonia de Santa Ana and the Colonia de los Taxiistas. It is also known by the nickname of Parque de las Siete Tetas, Las Tetas de Vallecas or, simply, Las Tetas, due to the shape of its hills. It is one of the best places in the city to watch the sunset and from any of its hills you can see a large part of the city.

Wikipedia: Cerro del Tío Pío (ES)

30. Dehesa de la Villa

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La Dehesa de la Villa is a park located northwest of the city of Madrid (Spain), specifically in the Ciudad Universitaria neighborhood of the Moncloa-Aravaca district. Its main characteristic is that it maintains its forest character, being mostly unlandscaped. It occupies an area of 64 hectares, after having been much larger in the past. The illustrative "de la Villa" is due to the status of "Villa y Corte" held by the city of Madrid.

Wikipedia: Dehesa de la Villa (ES)

31. Invernadero del Palacio de Cristal de Arganzuela

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Invernadero del Palacio de Cristal de Arganzuela

The Palacio de Cristal de la Arganzuela is located in the Spanish city of Madrid, in the facilities of what was formerly part of the Municipal Slaughterhouse of Arganzuela. It has an area of 7100 m². It was popularly known as the Potato Warehouse, and its large rectangular structure of steel profiles is preserved, which is used as a greenhouse and botanical museum, with plants from various parts of the world.

Wikipedia: Palacio de Cristal de la Arganzuela (ES)

32. Museo de Aeronáutica y Astronáutica - Museo del Aire

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Museum of Aeronautics and Astronautics, also known as Air Museum, is an aviation museum located at the Cuatro Vientos Air Base in Madrid, Spain, devoted to the history of the Spanish Air and Space Force. It is one of the National Museums of Spain and it is attached to the Ministry of Defence.

Wikipedia: Museum of Aeronautics and Astronautics (Madrid) (EN), Website

33. Zoo Aquarium de Madrid

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Zoo Aquarium de Madrid José Miguel León Ruiz / GPL

The Madrid Zoo Aquarium is a 20-hectare (49-acre) zoo and aquarium located in the Casa de Campo in Madrid, Spain. The zoo is owned by the city, but is managed by the international entertainment operator Parques Reunidos. Opened in 1770, it is one of the largest zoos in Spain and one of the few zoos in the world that houses giant pandas.

Wikipedia: Zoo Aquarium de Madrid (EN), Website

34. Jardines de la Quinta del Duque del Arco

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The real possession of the fifth of the Duke of the Arc is an example of the country houses that some aristocrats from the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries used to retire on the outskirts of Madrid. It houses a palace, a work house and baroque gardens with sculptures and fountains.

Wikipedia: Quinta del Duque del Arco (ES)

35. Real Armería

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The Royal Armoury of Madrid or Real Armería de Madrid, is a collection that, among many other things, contains the personal arms of the Kings of Spain, and also houses military weapons, armours and diplomatic works of art like mixed tapestries, paintings and other works of art and trophies. Among the most notable parts of the collection are armor and full tools that Charles V, Holy Roman Emperor and Philip II used. It is considered, along with the Imperial Armory of Vienna, one of the best in the world.

Wikipedia: Royal Armoury of Madrid (EN), Website

36. Colegio de Ingenieros de Caminos, Canales y Puertos

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The College of Civil Engineers is a professional association in Spain. It was created in 1954-5 with a direct link to the profession of Civil Engineer, within Civil Engineering. Since its creation in 1954-5, it has been a unique college, territorially organized into demarcations, which coincide with the Spanish autonomous communities. The CICCP regulates the profession of civil engineer in Spain.

Wikipedia: Colegio de Ingenieros de Caminos Canales y Puertos (ES), Website

37. Teatro de Lara

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Teatro de Lara Luis García (Zaqarbal) / CC BY-SA 3.0

The Lara Theatre is an old Italian-style theatre built in 1879 at number 15 of the Corredera Baja de San Pablo in Madrid's Barrio de Maravillas, in the surroundings of what has been known as the Malasaña area since the last third of the twentieth century. It was born from the private initiative of the "plutocrat Cándido Lara", and was inaugurated on September 3, 1880. Among the most important premieres at the festival, Los interés creados, by Jacinto Benavente, in 1907, and Falla's ballet El amor brujo, in 1915, stand out. It has a capacity of 464 people and nine boxes.

Wikipedia: Teatro Lara (ES), Website

38. Teatro de La Abadía

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Teatro de La Abadía Paco Manzano / CC BY 3.0

La Abadía is a centre for studies and scenic creation in Madrid, Spain, in the line of European art theatres, with a stable team, directed by Juan Mayorga. It combines permanent research and training with the creation of shows. The most publicly visible activity of the Teatro de La Abadía is that of producing productions and hosting the works of related companies. Workshops and meetings with important masters of interpretation surround this activity.

Wikipedia: Teatro de La Abadía (ES), Website

39. Paseo de la fama de Madrid

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The Madrid Walk of Fame, also known as the Spanish Film Walk of Fame or the Walk of the Stars of Madrid, is a section of Martín de los Heros Street located in the Argüelles neighborhood of Madrid (Spain) in which tribute is paid to the most outstanding actors and filmmakers of Spanish cinema. similar to the Hollywood Walk of Fame on Hollywood Boulevard.

Wikipedia: Paseo de la fama de Madrid (ES)

40. Teatro Maravillas

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Teatro Maravillas

The Teatro Maravillas is a theatre located in the Madrid neighbourhood of Malasaña. It is the heir to several rooms of the same name, the first of which was inaugurated in 1887. In 1999 it was closed for security reasons, reopening in autumn 2005, already remodelled and by the same artists with whom it was closed, the comedians Faemino and Cansado.

Wikipedia: Teatro Maravillas (ES)

41. Museo de San Isidro

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Museo de San Isidro

The Museum of San Isidro, or of the Origins of Madrid, is a cultural institution of the City Council of Madrid (Spain), located at number 2 of the Plaza de San Andrés. It was inaugurated on May 15, 2000 by the then mayor of Madrid, José María Álvarez del Manzano. The permanent collection comes mostly from the disappeared Archaeological Institute and the Municipal Museum of Madrid. It shows the history of the city from prehistory to the establishment of the Court through archaeological pieces, models and engravings.

Wikipedia: Museo de San Isidro (ES), Url

42. Berlin Park

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Berlin Park

Berlin Park is an urban park in the city of Madrid that is located in the Ciudad Jardín neighborhood, Chamartín district. With an area of 4.92 ha, it borders the streets of San Ernesto, Marcenado, Ramón y Cajal Avenue, and Doctor Marco Corera.

Wikipedia: Parque de Berlín (ES)

43. Parque de las Vistillas

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Parque de las Vistillas Luis García (Zaqarbal) / CC BY-SA 3.0

The gardens of Las Vistillas or simply Las Vistillas are a secluded urban park in the Spanish city of Madrid located on the top and slopes of the old hill of Campillo de las Vistillas, on a natural balcony bounded to the west by the valley of the Manzanares River and to the north by the old bed of the San Pedro stream. on which Segovia Street was projected. The southern limit is marked by Calle del Rosario and the eastern limit by the road axis formed by Calle de Bailén and Carrera de San Francisco.

Wikipedia: Jardines de Las Vistillas (ES)

44. El Oso y el Madroño

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The Statue of the Bear and the Strawberry Tree is a sculpture from the second half of the 20th century, situated in the Spanish city of Madrid. It represents the coat of arms of Madrid and is found on the east side of the Puerta del Sol, between Calle de Alcalá and Carrera de San Jerónimo, in the historical centre of the capital.

Wikipedia: Statue of the Bear and the Strawberry Tree (EN)

45. Monumento a Elena Fortún

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Monumento a Elena Fortún Unknown authorUnknown author / CC BY-SA 4.0

María de la Encarnación Gertrudis Jacoba Aragoneses y de Urquijo was a Spanish author of children's literature who wrote under the pen name Elena Fortún. She became famous for Celia, lo que dice the first in the series of children's novels which were a collection of short stories first published in magazines in 1929. The series were both popular and successful during the time of their publications and are today considered classics of Spanish literature.

Wikipedia: Elena Fortún (EN)

46. Abismo

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Abismo Pavlemadrid commons / CC BY-SA 3.0

Abismo is a roller coaster at the Madrid Amusement Park, inaugurated on June 27, 2006 and with video. It is a Skyloop XT-450 model, designed by the German company Maurer AG. It begins with a vertical climb that ends with the wagon upside down, followed by a corkscrew, continuing at a speed of 105 km/h and performing all kinds of inversions, corkscrews, immelmann turns and banked curves. To be able to climb it is necessary to be more than 1.35 m and less than 2 m.

Wikipedia: Abismo (montaña rusa) (ES)

47. Teatro Reina Victoria

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Teatro Reina Victoria Luis García (Zaqarbal) / CC BY-SA 3.0

The Teatro Reina Victoria is a theatre in Madrid, Spain. It was inaugurated on June 10, 1916, according to a project by the architect José Espelius, with a façade of stained glass windows by Maumejean and tiles by Talavera, and capacity in the room for more than six hundred spectators. During the Second Republic it was simply called Victoria and in October 1936 it was renamed after the playwright Joaquín Dicenta. After the Spanish Civil War it recovered its royal name.

Wikipedia: Teatro Reina Victoria (ES)

48. Fuente de Apolo

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Fuente de Apolo

The Fountain of Apollo, also called the Fountain of the Four Seasons, is a monumental fountain in Madrid, Spain, located on the Paseo del Prado, the work of Manuel Álvarez. It occupies the centre of what was called the Prado Room, as part of the urban reform sponsored by King Charles III in the eighteenth century. It is part of the sculptural ensemble designed by Ventura Rodríguez for the Paseo, together with that of Cibeles and Neptune. The three fountains are considered masterpieces of Spanish Neoclassicism.

Wikipedia: Fuente de Apolo (Madrid) (ES)

49. Palacio del Marqués de Salamanca - Fundación BBVA

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The palace of the Marquis of Salamanca is located on the Paseo de Recoletos in Madrid, Spain. It was built by José de Salamanca y Mayol, Marquis of Salamanca, in the mid-nineteenth century, in an area that, although it was within the enclosure limited by the fence of Felipe IV, was still suburban. During the nineteenth century it became the property of a bank, which subjected the building to various modifications to adapt it to business use. Since 2000 it has been an asset of cultural interest in the category of monument. It is the Madrid headquarters of the BBVA Foundation.

Wikipedia: Palacio del Marqués de Salamanca (ES), Website

50. Parque de Enrique Tierno Galván

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Enrique Tierno Galván Park is an urban park located in the southeast of the city of Madrid (Spain). With 45 hectares, it is one of the largest in the city. It began to be built in 1985, during the term of the mayor who gives it its name and to whom it would be dedicated after his death, it was inaugurated on May 10, 1987. In addition to a square dedicated to him, with a statue, it also houses the city's planetarium, an open-air auditorium and the old IMAX cinema.

Wikipedia: Parque de Enrique Tierno Galván (ES)

51. Castillo de la Alameda

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Castillo de la Alameda Luis García (Zaqarbal) / CC BY-SA 3.0 es

The castle-fortress of the Alameda is located in the Alameda de Osuna neighborhood within the current Madrid district of Barajas, in the Community of Madrid (Spain). It was erected in the fifteenth century in the village of La Alameda, a repopulation village of the thirteenth century.

Wikipedia: Castillo de La Alameda (ES), Website

52. Colegiata de San Isidro

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St. Isidore's Collegiate Church, or simply referred to as the Colegiata, is a Baroque Catholic church in central Madrid, Spain. It is named after and holds the relics of Saint Isidore, who is patron of Madrid, as well as his wife, Santa María de la Cabeza. It has held the status of a minor basilica for centuries.

Wikipedia: San Isidro, Madrid (EN)

53. Fuente de la Alcachofa

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Fuente de la Alcachofa

The Artichoke Fountain is a monumental fountain in Madrid (Spain) built in the last third of the eighteenth century and installed in front of the old Atocha Gate, from where it passed in 1880 to the Buen Retiro Gardens. There is also a bronze replica in Madrid that was placed in the Atocha roundabout in 1986.

Wikipedia: Fuente de la Alcachofa (ES)

54. Teatro Infanta Isabel

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Teatro Infanta Isabel Luis García (Zaqarbal) / CC BY-SA 3.0

The Infanta Isabel Theatre is a veteran theatre venue in Madrid, Spain, located on Calle del Barquillo in the Justicia district. It was inaugurated as a barracks for a cinematograph in 1906, it was transformed into a theater from 1914.

Wikipedia: Teatro Infanta Isabel (ES)

55. Parque de El Capricho

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Parque de El Capricho

El Capricho is a park in Madrid. The word capricho is Spanish for "whim" or "caprice". It was created by María Josefa Pimentel, Duchess of Osuna (1752-1834) on her estate at Alameda de Osuna, which was then outside the city of Madrid. It is landscaped in eighteenth-century style with formal and naturalistic features. It is recognised as one of the most beautiful parks in the city.

Wikipedia: El Capricho Park (EN)

56. Iglesia de Santiago y San Juan Bautista

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Iglesia de Santiago y San Juan Bautista

The church of Santiago, officially called the Royal Parish Church of Santiago and San Juan Bautista, in Madrid, is a Catholic temple of worship in the Spanish capital. It is a medium-sized church, located at Calle de Santiago, 24, very close to the Royal Palace. The current building dates from the nineteenth century, built by the architect Juan Antonio Cuervo to replace two temples demolished during the reign of José Bonaparte, who wanted to widen the Plaza de Oriente. This church is considered the starting point of the Camino de Santiago in Madrid.

Wikipedia: Iglesia de Santiago (Madrid) (ES), Url

57. Palacio de Fomento

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Palacio de Fomento

The Palace of Fomento, also known as the Ministry of Agriculture Building, is a nineteenth-century office building in Madrid, Spain. Designed by Ricardo Velázquez Bosco, and built between 1893 and 1897, it is on a prominent site opposite Atocha railway station.

Wikipedia: Palacio de Fomento (EN)

58. Teatro Coliseum

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The Coliseum building is a building in the Spanish city of Madrid, located at number 78 Gran Vía Street, in its last section. Built in the early 1930s, it has a theatre on its ground floor, although in the past these facilities were also used as a cinema.

Wikipedia: Edificio Coliseum (ES)

59. Monumento al Maestro Quiroga

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Manuel López-Quiroga Miquel, better known as Maestro Quiroga, was a Spanish composer especially known for his coplas, cuplés, and zarzuelas. He was also a pianist and one of the group of songwriters, Quintero, León and Quiroga, who created some of Spain's most popular and best-known songs from the mid-twentieth century.

Wikipedia: Manuel Quiroga (composer) (EN)

60. Santuario de Nuestra Señora de Valverde

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The sanctuary of Nuestra Señora de Valverde is a monumental complex located in the Fuencarral-El Pardo district of the Villa de Madrid. It is located at km 12 of the Colmenar Viejo road. Around the primitive hermitage dedicated to the Virgin of Valverde, whose image was, according to tradition, miraculously found in 1242, a monastery and a house-palace were built. In 1977 the file was initiated for the declaration as an asset of cultural interest, although the declaration was not carried out. On July 7, 2021, it was declared an asset of cultural interest.

Wikipedia: Santuario de Nuestra Señora de Valverde (ES)

61. Fuente de Orfeo

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Fuente de Orfeo

The fountain of Orpheus, popular name of what was also called fountain of the Plaza de Santa Cruz, fountain of the Plaza de la Provincia, fountain of the Court Prison or fountain of the Dog, was a fountain of the Madrid of the Austrias, demolished in 1869, and of which only the white marble sculpture of Orpheus that topped it is preserved in the Archaeological Museum of Madrid. Since 1998, there has been a fountain in the Plaza de la Provincia in the Spanish capital made up of a set of remains of fountains made throughout the nineteenth century and topped by a replica of the original Orpheus.

Wikipedia: Fuente de Orfeo (ES)

62. Sinagoga de Madrid

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Sinagoga de Madrid 24 Mars 2006 / CC BY-SA 3.0

The Beth Yaacov Synagogue is a synagogue in Madrid, Spain. When it opened its doors in 1968, it was the first new synagogue building built in Spain since the Catholic Monarchs of Spain expelled the country's Jews in 1492.

Wikipedia: Beth Yaacov Synagogue (Madrid) (EN)

63. Parroquia de San Ginés

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Parroquia de San Ginés Luis García (Zaqarbal) / CC BY-SA 3.0

The church of San Ginés in Madrid, is one of the oldest churches in that city. It is situated on the Calle Arenal. References to it appear in documents dating from the ninth century. Originally built in Mudéjar style, it was rebuilt in 1645.

Wikipedia: San Ginés, Madrid (EN), Url

64. Real Observatorio de Madrid

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The Royal Observatory of Madrid is a historic observatory situated on a small hill next to the Buen Retiro Park in Madrid, Spain. It was founded in 1790 and has been engaged in continuous scientific activity since then. It is currently the seat of the Spanish National Observatory and an active research group in geophysics, both belonging to the National Geographic Institute.

Wikipedia: Royal Observatory of Madrid (EN)

65. Puente de la Culebra

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Puente de la Culebra Edescas / CC BY-SA 3.0

The Culebra Bridge is an eighteenth-century architectural work, built by the Madrid architect Pedro de Ribera, which is located in the Spanish city of Madrid. It was built in the Casa de Campo, on the bed of the Meaques stream, a tributary of the Manzanares River and this in turn of the Jarama River.

Wikipedia: Puente de la Culebra (ES), Url

66. Museo Sorolla

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Museo Sorolla Luis García (Zaqarbal) / CC BY-SA 3.0

The Sorolla Museum is a single-artist museum in Madrid, Spain, devoted to the work and life of Joaquín Sorolla and the members of his family, such as his daughter Elena. The museum is located in the house that was the artist's home and workshop, which was converted into a museum after the death of his widow. It was declared Bien de Interés Cultural in 1962. It is one of the National Museums of Spain and it is attached to the Ministry of Culture.

Wikipedia: Sorolla Museum (EN)

67. Parque de Atracciones de Madrid

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Parque de Atracciones de Madrid is a 20-hectare (49-acre) amusement park located in the Casa de Campo in Madrid, Spain. Opened in 1969, it is the third-oldest operating amusement park in Spain behind Parc d'Atraccions Tibidabo and Parque de Atracciones Monte Igueldo. It is the flagship park of Parques Reunidos, who operates the park under Madrid municipal government concession until 2039.

Wikipedia: Parque de Atracciones de Madrid (EN), Website

68. Iglesia de San Lorenzo

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Iglesia de San Lorenzo Luis García (Zaqarbal) / CC BY-SA 3.0 es

The Church of San Lorenzo is a Catholic church in the Spanish city of Madrid, located at 2 Calle del Doctor Piga, in the Lavapiés neighborhood. It is the center of the celebrations of the verbena de San Lorenzo in the neighborhood.

Wikipedia: Iglesia de San Lorenzo (Madrid) (ES)

69. Parroquia de Santa Bárbara

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The Santa Barbara, also known as Church of the Monastery of the Salesas Reales is a Catholic church, built in Neoclassic style, in central Madrid, Spain. It is one of a number of Spanish churches dedicated to St Barbara.

Wikipedia: Santa Bárbara, Madrid (EN), Website, Url

70. CaixaForum Madrid

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CaixaForum Madrid Luis García (Zaqarbal) / CC BY-SA 3.0

CaixaForum Madrid is a cultural center in Madrid, Spain. Located in Paseo del Prado in a former power station, it is owned by the not-for-profit banking foundation "la Caixa". The art center opened its doors in 2008 and it hosts temporary art exhibitions and cultural events.

Wikipedia: CaixaForum Madrid (EN), Website

71. Parroquia Virgen de la Paloma y San Pedro el Real

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The church of La Paloma is the popular name given to the church of the parish of San Pedro el Real, a Catholic temple located in the Spanish city of Madrid, on Calle de la Paloma. It is part of the religious celebrations of the verbena de la Paloma.

Wikipedia: Iglesia de la Paloma (ES)

72. Museo del Romanticismo

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Museo del Romanticismo

The Museum of Romanticism is an art museum in Madrid, Spain, devoted to Romanticism. It was inaugurated in 1924 as Museo Romántico. It is one of the National Museums of Spain and it is attached to the Ministry of Culture.

Wikipedia: Museum of Romanticism (Madrid) (EN)

73. Obelisco de Caja Madrid

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Obelisco de Caja Madrid

The Caja Madrid Obelisk is an obelisk designed by Santiago Calatrava located in the Plaza de Castilla in Madrid, Spain. The monument—intended to commemorate the 300th anniversary of Caja Madrid—was donated by the savings bank to the city of Madrid.

Wikipedia: Caja Madrid Obelisk (EN)

74. Iglesia de Nuestra Señora de las Maravillas

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Iglesia de Nuestra Señora de las Maravillas

The Church of Our Lady of Wonders is a Roman Catholic church in Madrid, Spain. With a portico facing Calle de la Palma, one side facing Calle del Dos de Mayo, and the oldest part of the enclosure of the monastery of San Antón facing the Plaza del Dos de Mayo.

Wikipedia: Iglesia de los Santos Justo y Pastor (Madrid) (ES), Url

75. Fuente de los Galápagos

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Fuente de los Galápagos Håkan Svensson (Xauxa) / CC BY 2.5

The Galapagos Fountain or Isabel II Fountain is a monumental fountain located in the Retiro Park in the Spanish city of Madrid. Inaugurated in 1832, it was originally in the San Luis network, on Gran Vía. It was nourished by the journey of the Castellana.

Wikipedia: Fuente de los Galápagos (ES)

76. Parque de Pradolongo

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Pradolongo Park is located in the homonymous neighbourhood within the district of Usera, Madrid, between the Orcasitas sports centre and the 12 de Octubre hospital; this park is the fourth largest in Madrid, after the Casa de Campo, El Retiro and the Parque del Oeste.

Wikipedia: Parque de Pradolongo (ES)

77. Palacio Nuevo

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Palacio Nuevo

The Vista Alegre Palace is located within the Vista Alegre Estate in the Carabanchel district (Madrid). It is also known as the New Palace of the Finca de Vista Alegre, the Palace of the Marquis of Salamanca or the Palace of the Duke of Riánsares.

Wikipedia: Palacio de Vista Alegre (ES)

78. Canal Bajo de Madrid

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The Bajo Canal is a water transport channel of the Canal de Isabel II, the company that supplies water to Madrid, which links the lower reservoir of the Torrelaguna power plant with the Islas Filipinas reservoir in Madrid. It has a length of 58.1 km and a driving capacity of 4 m³/s. The working level of the tank at the beginning of the canal is 715.23 m a.s.l. and the level of the tank at the end is 690.82 m a.s.l., so the difference in level of the route does not reach 24.5 m.

Wikipedia: Canal Bajo de Madrid (ES)

79. Mezquita Central de Madrid

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Mezquita Central de Madrid Luis García (Zaqarbal) / CC BY-SA 3.0 es

The Madrid Central Mosque is a building located in Cuatro Caminos neighborhood of Tetuán district. During its construction, its proximity to Estrecho metro station gave birth to the popular name of the Strait Mosque.

Wikipedia: Madrid Central Mosque (EN)

80. Viaducto de Segovia

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Viaducto de Segovia Luis García (Zaqarbal) / CC BY-SA 3.0 es

The Segovia Viaduct is a viaduct in the La Latina neighborhood in Madrid, Spain. Throughout the centuries the area has been a major crossroad. The bridge's main function has been to facilitate access between the town and the Royal Palace of Madrid. A later version was built in 1934 to replace the previous iron one erected in 1874. The present one is the result of many restorations in order for its structure to accommodate the growing traffic demand. It spans Segovia Street, 25 meters below, from which it takes its name, although it is popularly known as "El Viaducto". Throughout its history, it had been a common site for suicide in Madrid until 1998.

Wikipedia: Segovia Viaduct (EN)

81. Ermita de San Antonio de la Florida

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Ermita de San Antonio de la Florida

The Royal Chapel of St. Anthony of La Florida is a Neoclassical chapel in central Madrid. The chapel is best known for its ceiling and dome frescoes by Francisco Goya. It is also his final burial place.

Wikipedia: Royal Chapel of St. Anthony of La Florida (EN)

82. Capilla de Nuestra Señora de la Soledad

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Capilla de Nuestra Señora de la Soledad

The Humilladero de Nuestra Señora de la Soledad is a small chapel located at number 44 Calle de Fuencarral in Madrid, on the corner of the old Calle de Santa María del Arco. It was built in 1712 because in the vicinity there was a painting of the Virgin of Our Lady of Solitude, to which the residents of the area professed great devotion. The small building is made of brick and ashlar masonry, and access to the temple is through a door crowned by a semicircular arch. It is the only one of its kind that remains in Madrid, along with the Rinconera virgin in the house-palace of Ricardo Augustín in the Plaza de Ramales.

Wikipedia: Humilladero de Nuestra Señora de la Soledad (ES)

83. Torre de la Parada

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Torre de la Parada

The Torre de la Parada is a former hunting lodge that was located in present-day Monte de El Pardo in Fuencarral-El Pardo, near the Royal Palace of El Pardo, some way outside Madrid in the Sierra de Guadarrama. It was mostly destroyed by fire when taken in 1714 by Austrian troops in the War of Spanish Succession, though the ruins remain.

Wikipedia: Torre de la Parada (EN)

84. Parroquia Basílica Virgen Milagrosa

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Parroquia Basílica Virgen Milagrosa Luis García (Zaqarbal) / CC BY-SA 3.0 es

The Church of La Milagrosa, formerly Church of San Vicente de Paul, is a Roman Catholic church in Madrid, Spain. With an area of 900 square metres (9,700 sq ft), it is situated on Calle García de Paredes, west of the InterContinental Madrid. The church was built between 1900 and 1904 under the architects Juan Bautista Lázaro de Diego and Narciso Clavería y de Palacios. The architecture is eclectic, exhibiting Neo-Mudéjar features on the exterior and mainly Neo-Gothic features in the interior.

Wikipedia: Church of La Milagrosa (EN), Website, Url

85. Casa de la Panadería

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The Casa de la Panadería is a municipal and cultural building on the north side of the Plaza Mayor in Madrid. It is four stories high, the ground floor comprising porticos and the top floor in the form of an attic, with its sides crowned by angular towers.

Wikipedia: Casa de la Panadería (EN)

86. Instituto Cervantes

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Edificio de Las Cariátides is a building in the Spanish capital of Madrid built by Spanish architect, Antonio Palacios. The building was later the head office of the Central Bank and later of the Santander Bank. As of 2006 it is the headquarters of the Instituto Cervantes.

Wikipedia: Caryatid Building (EN)

87. Depósito del Canal de Isabel II

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The Chamberí elevated tank is an installation that had the functionality of a water tank belonging to the Canal de Isabel II distribution network. It is located in the Madrid neighborhood of Chamberí, in an enclosure of the Canal adjacent to Calle de Santa Engracia. Inaugurated in 1912 as an elevated water tank, it is currently a photographic exhibition hall.

Wikipedia: Depósito elevado de Chamberí (ES)

88. Iglesia de Nuestra Señora de Montserrat

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Iglesia de Nuestra Señora de Montserrat Luis García (Zaqarbal) / CC BY-SA 3.0 es

The Church of Our Lady of Montserrat is a Baroque-style, Roman Catholic church in central Madrid, Spain. Despite the imposing facade on Calle San Bernardo, the interior has relatively few bays because it was not possible to complete the building as originally projected.

Wikipedia: Our Lady of Montserrat Church, Madrid (EN), Url

89. Fuente de los Tritones

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The Fountain of the Tritons is a fountain in Rome (Italy), Piazza Bocca della Verità, in front of the basilica of Santa Maria in Cosmedin. This fountain should be distinguished from the similarly named nearby Triton Fountain by Gian Lorenzo Bernini, in the Piazza Barberini, with only a single Triton.

Wikipedia: Fountain of the Tritons (EN)

90. Cerro de Garabitas

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Cerro Garabitas is a hill located in Madrid's Casa de Campo park. This place was the scene of several battles during the Civil War in the Battle of Madrid. This hill, being one of the highest points of the Casa de Campo with its 677 meters of altitude, was the place of the location of the artillery batteries that from the beginning of December 1936 would bombard Madrid. During the period of the war, attempts were made to achieve this strategic position in order to stop the bombing of Madrid, but the attempt was unsuccessful throughout the period 1936-1939. Currently, at the top of the hill there is a watchtower for the park rangers.

Wikipedia: Cerro Garabitas (ES)

91. Pegaso

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The Glory and the Pegasus is an allegorical monumental sculptural ensemble, the work of Agustín Querol in 1905, of which there are currently two versions in Madrid (Spain): a bronze copy, exalting the Palacio de Fomento, and the original group, in marble, in the Plaza de Legazpi and the Glorieta de Cádiz.

Wikipedia: La Gloria y los Pegasos (ES)

92. Palacio Longoria - SGAE

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Palacio Longoria - SGAE Luis García (Zaqarbal) / CC BY-SA 3.0

The Palace of Longoria is an Art Nouveau palace that the politician and financier Francisco Javier González Longoria ordered to be built in the district of Chueca, at the corner of Fernando VI and Pelayo streets, in the city of Madrid, Spain. Together with the House of Gallardo in the Plaza de España, it is Madrid's most notable example of modernist architecture.

Wikipedia: Longoria Palace (EN)

93. La Rosaleda

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The Rose Garden of the Parque del Oeste also more formally known as the Jardín de Ramón Ortíz, Rosaleda de Madrid is a 32,000 m² rose garden, which is located in the Parque del Oeste in the city of Madrid, Spain.

Wikipedia: Rosaleda del parque del Oeste (ES)

94. Parroquia Virgen de Guadalupe

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The Church of Our Lady of Guadalupe is a Catholic church in Spain located in the city of Madrid. It was the work of the architects Enrique de la Mora y Palomar and José Ramón Azpiazu, and José Antonio Torroja and Félix Candela. It has an octagonal floor plan inscribed in a circumference of a diameter of 53.74 m. The building's characteristics are the hyperbolic paraboloid of the roof and the extensive surface supported by only four interior pillars. The project of the formwork of the building by the Spanish-Mexican Félix Candela has been described as "masterful". Enrique de la Mora's work was the first by a Mexican architect in Spain.

Wikipedia: Iglesia de Nuestra Señora de Guadalupe (Madrid) (ES), Url

95. Real Iglesia de San Antonio de los Alemanes

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Saint Anthony of the Germans is a Baroque, Roman Catholic church located at the corner of Calle de la Puebla and Corredera Baja de San Pablo Madrid, Spain. It is noted for its baroque interior decoration. It was declared Bien de Interés Cultural in 1973.

Wikipedia: Church of Saint Anthony of the Germans (EN), Url

96. Monumento a Felipe IV

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The Monument to Philip IV or Fountain of Philip IV is a memorial to Philip IV of Spain in the centre of Plaza de Oriente in Madrid, Spain. It was raised at the insistence of Isabella II of Spain in the first half of the 19th century, opening on 17 November 1843, a year before Narciso Pascual y Colomer came up with the square's final layout. However, its equestrian statue of the king dates to the 17th century and was produced by the Italian sculptor Pietro Tacca. It was begun in 1634 and shipped to Madrid in 1640, the year of his death. The sculpture, atop a complicated fountain composition, forms the centerpiece of the façade of the Royal Palace. The statue was based in drawings by Diego Velázquez and a bust by Juan Martínez Montañés. The daring stability of the statue was calculated by Galileo Galilei: the horse rears, and the entire weight of the sculpture balances on the two rear legs—and, discreetly, its tail— a feat that had never been attempted in a figure on a heroic scale, of which Leonardo had dreamed.

Wikipedia: Monument to Philip IV of Spain (EN)

97. Parque Dehesa Boyal

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Dehesa Boyal Park is a park in the Villaverde district of Madrid. It is located in the San Cristóbal neighborhood, between the two railway lines that delimit the neighborhood, the Andalusia road and Burjasot street. It is popularly known as Parque de los Pinos.

Wikipedia: Parque de la Dehesa Boyal (ES)

98. Pradillo

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The Pradillo Theatre is a theatre located at 12 Pradillo Street, in the Prosperidad neighbourhood of the Chamartín district of Madrid. The theatre occupies an old SEUR premises that was acquired by members of the La Tartana Teatro Company. Under the joint direction of Juan Muñoz Rebollo and Carlos Marquerie, it was inaugurated on October 29, 1990 with the performance of "Los hombres de piedra" by Antonio Fernández Lera.

Wikipedia: Teatro Pradillo (ES)

99. Casa Matesanz

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Casa Matesanz Luis García (Zaqarbal) / CC BY-SA 3.0 es

The Matesanz house is a building located at number 27 Gran Vía Street in Madrid (Spain). Its construction was completed in 1923 and was designed by the architect Antonio Palacios Ramilo. The architectural style is heavily influenced by the Chicago School. Its name comes from the surname of the first owner of the building.

Wikipedia: Casa Matesanz (ES)

100. Teatro Marquina

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Teatro Marquina Luis García (Zaqarbal) / CC BY-SA 3.0

The Marquina Theater is a theater room located in the Barrio de Justicia in the Centro District in Madrid, Spain. He gets up on a lot that the playwright Eduardo Marquina bequeathed to the Montepío of authors, hence his name was given. It has capacity for 500 spectators.

Wikipedia: Teatro Marquina (ES)

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