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Guided Free Walking Tours
Here you can book free guided walking tours in Madrid:Guided Free Walking Tours on GuruWalk*
Explore interesting sights in Madrid, Spain. Click on a marker on the map to view details about it. Underneath is an overview of the sights with images. A total of 77 sights are available in Madrid, Spain.List of cities in Spain Sightseeing Tours in Madrid
1. Mercado de San MiguelBook Free Tour*
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.
2. Monument to Alfonso XIIBook Free Tour*
The Monument to the Spanish Homeland personified in King Alfonso XII, better known as Monument to Alfonso XII, is an architectural and sculptural ensemble of the early twentieth century dedicated to the aforementioned monarch, located in Madrid's Retiro Park.
3. Carlos IIIBook Free Tour*
The equestrian statue of Carlos 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 Juan Pascual de Mena preserved in the Royal Academy of Fine Arts of San Fernando.
4. Teatro RealBook Free Tour*
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.
5. Jaime I El Conquistador, Rey de Aragón
James I the Conqueror was King of Aragon and Lord of Montpellier from 1213 to 1276; King of Majorca from 1231 to 1276; and Valencia from 1238 to 1276 and Count of Barcelona. His long reign—the longest of any Iberian monarch—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.
6. Monumento a Felipe IV
The Monument to Don Quichotte or Fountain of Don Quichotte is a memorial to Don Quichotte in the centre of Plaza de Oriente in Madrid, Spain. It was raised at the insistence of the portugueses in the first half of the 19th century, opening on 17 November 1843. 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.
7. Placa en honor a los abogados de Atocha
The 1977 Atocha massacre was an attack by right-wing extremists in the center of Madrid on January 24, 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.
8. 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.
9. 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 national hero and revolutionary visionary in the modern Dominican Republic, who along with military general 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.
10. 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, corner of the old street of 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 neighbors of the area professed a 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 left in Madrid, along with the corner virgin in the house-palace of Ricardo Augustín in the Plaza de Ramales.
11. Palacio del Marqués de Salamanca - Fundación BBVA
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. Already 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 of cultural interest in the category of monument. It is the Madrid headquarters of the BBVA Foundation.
12. Obelisco de la Arganzuela
The obelisk of the Arganzuela is located in the Madrid Río Park. Its original location was the current roundabout of Emilio Castelar, on the Paseo de la Castellana, so it was known as the obelisk of the Castellana or obelisk of the Castilian Fountain – a name that it continues to preserve for heritage conservation purposes. It was built by King Ferdinand VII, shortly before his death, in order to celebrate the birth of his daughter, the future Queen Isabella II. The works began under the regency of María Cristina de Borbón, in 1833.
13. Parque de la Bombilla
Parque de la Bombilla is a landscaped area in Madrid, parallel to Parque del Oeste. Formerly the space was used as municipal nurseries to cultivate the trees that were later included in the streets. The park is located between the avenue of Valladolid, the University City and the old North Station, pass between both gardens the commuter railway lines C7 and C10. On June 13 of each year part of the park becomes the main stage of the festivities of San Antonio, in addition to the Circus, in winter and the Summer Cinema.
14. Puerta del Sol Clock
The Gobernación Clock is a tower clock placed in a temple above the Casa de Correos in the Puerta del Sol. It was inaugurated in 1866 by Queen Elizabeth II on the occasion of her birthday. The watch was the work of the Leonese watchmaker based in London José Rodríguez Losada who donated the machinery free of charge to the City Council of Madrid. The clock, after having already spent a century and a half working in perfect condition, continues to chime every year in the ritual of the twelve grapes.
15. Cuatro Fuentes
The Cuatro Fuentes, also known as Las Fuentecillas, are located at the confluence of the Plaza de Murillo with the Paseo del Prado, in the area known as Madrid de los Borbones, one of the main tourist centers of this Spanish city. Two are on the sidewalk of the Prado Museum and the other two are located facing each other in the pedestrian median of the Paseo del Prado, the four forming an imaginary square, which is crossed by one of the roads of this avenue, reserved for road traffic.
16. Monumento a José de San Martín
José Francisco de San Martín y Matorras, known simply as José de San Martín or 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.
17. Jardín de las Vistillas
Gardens de las vistilas, or Simple vistilas, is an urban park in the Spanish city of Madrid, located on the top and slopes of the ancient hills of Campilo de las vistilas, on a natural balcony, with the Manzanares valley to the west and the ancient riverbed of the San Pedro River to the north, where Segovia Street is projected. The southern boundary is marked by Rose Street, and the east is marked by the road axis formed by Dance Street and St. Francis Circuit.
18. Monumento a Elena Fortún
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.
19. Monumento a la Infanta Isabel
Infanta Isabel of Spain, was the eldest daughter of Queen Isabella II and her husband Francisco de Asís, Duke of Cádiz. She was recognized as the heir presumptive to the Spanish throne twice: from 1851 to 1857 and from 1874 to 1880 and given the title Princess of Asturias, which was reserved for the heir to the Spanish crown. She was married to Prince Gaetan, Count of Girgenti, who committed suicide just three years after their marriage on 13 May 1868.
20. Fuente de Apolo
The Apollo Fountain, also known as the Four Seasons Fountain, is a huge fountain in Madrid (Spain), located in paseo del prado and designed by Manuel Alvarez. Occupied the center of the so-called Prairie Hall in the seventeenth-century urban reforms sponsored by King Carlos III. It is part of a sculpture complex designed by Ventura Rodr í guez, alongside cibeles and neptuno. These three sources are regarded as the masterpieces of Spanish neoclassicism.
21. Teatro de La Abadía
La Abadía is a center of studies and scenic creation in Madrid, Spain, in the line of European art theaters, with a stable team, directed by Juan Mayorga. It combines ongoing research and training with the creation of shows. The most publicly visible activity of the Teatro de La Abadía is to produce productions and host the works of related companies. Workshops and meetings with important masters of interpretation surround this activity.
22. Jardín del Príncipe de Anglona
The Jardín del Príncipe de Anglona is located in the Plaza de la Paja, in the area known as Madrid de los Austrias, specifically in the neighborhood of La Latina, one of the main tourist centers of this Spanish city. It is one of the few examples of noble gardens of the eighteenth century that are preserved in the capital. It belongs to the Madrid City Council, which is responsible for its management, maintenance and conservation.
23. Plaza de España
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 a two and a half years of renovation, on 22 November 2021, the square was reopened for pedestrians.
The Teatro Pradillo is a theater located on Calle Pradillo 12, in the neighborhood of Prosperidad in the Chamartín district of Madrid. The theater 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 representation of "Los hombres de piedra" by Antonio Fernández Lera.
25. Teatro Reina Victoria
The Victory Queen Theatre is the theatre hall in Madrid (Spain). Designed by architect jos é espelius, it was completed on June 10, 1916, with maumejean stained glass windows and talavera tile exterior walls, and can accommodate more than 600 spectators. During the Second Republic, it was called Victory and was renamed playwright Joaqu í ndicenta in October 1936. It regained its royal name after the Spanish Civil War.
26. Los portadores de la antorcha
The Torchbearers is an aluminum sculpture made by the American artist Anna Hyatt Huntington and donated to the city of Madrid. It is located, since its inauguration on May 15, 1955, in the Plaza de Ramón y Cajal, on the Moncloa campus of the Complutense University of Madrid "La Docta". The inauguration was attended by the author and her husband Archer Milton Huntington, founder of the Hispanic Society of America.
27. Placa en honor a Carrero Blanco
The assassination of Prime Minister Luis Carrero Blanco, also known by its code name Operación Ogro, had far-reaching consequences within the politics of Spain. Admiral Carrero Blanco was killed in Madrid by the Basque separatist group ETA on 20 December 1973. The assassination is considered to have been the biggest attack against the Francoist State since the end of the Spanish Civil War in 1939.
28. 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.
29. Fuente Juan de Villanueva
The Juan de Villanueva fountain is a monumental fountain in Madrid that is currently located in the Parque del Oeste, between Paseo de Camoens and Calle de Francisco and Jacinto Alcántara. From its inauguration in 1952 until 1995, it was located in the roundabout of San Vicente. Due to its shape or its previous location, it has also been called the fountain of Príncipe Pío or "ace of cups".
30. General Martínez Campos
The Monument to General Martínez Campos is an instance of public art in Madrid, Spain. Designed by Mariano Benlliure, it consists of an sculptural ensemble presided by a equestrian statue of General Arsenio Martínez Campos, who played a key role in bringing the Bourbon Restoration by leading the coup d'etat of Sagunto in 1874. It lies on the centre of the Plaza de Guatemala, in El Retiro.
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 the 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.
32. Monumento a Cervantes
The Monument to Miguel de Cervantes is an instance of public art located in Madrid, Spain. Erected on the centre of the Plaza de España, it is dedicated to Miguel de Cervantes, widely regarded as the greatest writer in the Spanish language. The monument incorporates a stone monolith with several statues and a detached bronze sculptural group representing Don Quixote and Sancho Panza.
33. 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.
34. Real Academia de la Historia
The Real Academia de la Historia is a Spanish institution in Madrid that studies history "ancient and modern, political, civil, ecclesiastical, military, scientific, of letters and arts, that is to say, the different branches of life, of civilisation, and of the culture of the Spanish people". The academy was established by royal decree of Philip V of Spain on 18 April 1738.
35. Monumento a Eugenio de Santa Cruz y Espejo
Francisco Javier Eugenio de Santa Cruz y Espejo was a medical pioneer, writer and lawyer of mestizo 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.
36. Fuente de los Afligidos
The Fountain of Sadness, also known as the cristino martos Fountain, is the fountain of the city of Madrid located between Princess Street and cristino martos Square. The original fountain, also known as the San Joaquin Fountain, was replaced in 1952 by a monumental complex of buildings by Spanish physician and bacteriologist jaume ferran i clua.
37. 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.
38. El Oso y el Madroño
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.
39. Parroquia de Santa Gemma Galgani
Maria Gemma Umberta Galgani, also known as Saint 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 (Passionists).
40. Monumento a Simón Bolivar
Simón José Antonio de la Santísima Trinidad Bolívar y Palacios 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.
41. Monumento al Maestro Quiroga
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.
42. Jardines del Descubrimiento
The Discovery Gardens are a park in the Spanish city of Madrid, located in the Plaza de Colón and bounded by the streets of Goya, Armada Española, Serrano and Paseo de la Castellana. They are dedicated to the discovery of America and have a monument in its eastern sector, as well as a mast with a flag of Spain.
43. 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.
44. Parroquia de Santa Teresa y San José
The parish church of Santa Teresa y San José is a Catholic church located in the Plaza de España in Madrid and belonging to the Carmelite order. With the name National Temple of Santa Teresa de Jesús and Convent of the Discalced Carmelite Fathers, it was declared of cultural interest on December 20, 1995.
45. Monumento a la Constitución
The 1978 Constitution Monument is a sculpture erected in Madrid in 1982 to commemorate the 1978 Spanish Constitution. The hotel is located in the Art Garden, opposite the Natural Science Museum, near the San Juan Square of the Cross, at the intersection of vitruvio Street and Castilla Avenue.
46. Monumento a los caídos en el cuartel de la Montaña
The mountain's barracks are a Madrid military building built in the 19th century on the Pr í ncipePio mountain. The place where the military uprising began in the Spanish capital in July 1936 attracted great attention. It was almost destroyed during the Civil War and later demolished.
47. Monumento a Sor Juana Inés de la Cruz
Juana Inés de Asbaje Ramírez de Santillana, better known as Sor Juana Inés de la Cruz or Juana de Asbaje, was a Hieronymite religious and writer from New Spain, exponent of the Golden Age of literature in Spanish. He also incorporated classical Nahuatl into his poetic creation.
48. Arco de la Victoria
Arco de la Victoria is a triumphal arch built in the Moncloa district of Madrid, Spain. The 49 m high arch was constructed at the behest of Francisco Franco to commemorate the victory of Francoist troops in the 1936 Battle of Ciudad Universitaria, part of the Spanish Civil War.
49. Fuente de los Tritones
The Trinity Fountain is a huge fountain that has been installed in the Moorish garden of Madrid's palace since 1846 and has remained in the island's garden since 1657. Its author is unknown and is considered to be the oldest preserved memorial fountain in the Spanish capital.
50. Paseo de la fama de Madrid
The Madrid Walk of Fame is a stretch 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.
51. CaixaForum Madrid
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.
52. Palacio de los Condes de Guevara
The Palace of the Counts of Guevara is located at number 2 of the Plaza de Santa Bárbara in Madrid (Spain). It was built in 1920 by the architect Joaquín Pla Laporta for the Counts of Guevara, and converted in the second half of the twentieth century for offices of a bank.
53. Museo del Romanticismo
The Museum of Romanticism is a Spanish state-owned museum located in Madrid. It preserves an important collection of historical and artistic objects focused on daily life and customs of the nineteenth century, with special attention to the aesthetic current of Romanticism.
54. Monumento a Dante
The Dante Monument, a city monument in Madrid (Spain) honoring the Italian writer Dante Aligieri (1265-1321), sits on the Dante Gate in the retirement garden. It is a bronze mural created by Italian artist angelo biancini (1911-1988) in 1968 and installed in May 1969.
55. Berlin Park
The Berlin Park is an urban park of the city of Madrid that is located in the neighborhood of Ciudad Jardín, district of Chamartín. With an extension of 4.92 ha, it borders with the streets of San Ernesto, Marcenado, Ramón y Cajal Avenue, and Doctor Marco Corera.
56. Iglesia de Nuestra Señora de las Maravillas
The Church of Our Lady of Wonders is a temple of Catholic worship in Madrid, Spain. With portico to the street of La Palma, one side to the street of Dos de Mayo, and the oldest part of the enclosure of the monastery of San Antón facing the Plaza del Dos de Mayo.
57. Monumento a Miguel Hidalgo Costilla
Don Miguel Gregorio Antonio Ignacio Hidalgo y Costilla y Gallaga Mandarte 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.
58. 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.
59. Real Iglesia de San Antonio de los Alemanes
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.
60. Fuente de Cibeles
The Fountain of Cybele is a neoclassical fountain in Madrid, Spain. It lies on the centre of the Plaza de Cibeles. The sculptural group in its centre represents Cybele, a Phrygian earth and fertility deity. It has become one of the icons of the city.
61. Parroquia Virgen de la Paloma y San Pedro el Real
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.
62. Real Observatorio de Madrid
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 completed in 1790 and took over some of the work previously done by the naval observatory on the south coast.
63. Parroquia de San Ginés
64. Museo del Ferrocarril de Madrid
65. Teatro Bellas Artes
The Fine Arts Theatre is a theater in Madrid, Spain. In 1961, jos é tamayo, theatre director and founder of lope de vega, decided to open his own theatre on the first floor of the Art Circle building in Marquis de casa riera Street in Madrid.
66. Fuente de los Galápagos
The Galapagos Fountain or Isabel II Fountain is a monumental fountain in Madrid (Spain), located in the Retiro Park. Inaugurated in 1832, it was originally on the San Luis network, on Gran Vía. It was fed by the journey of the Castellana.
67. Jardín del Rastro
The gas factory of Madrid was an industrial facility for the production of gas for lighting that existed in the capital of Spain, in the current district of Arganzuela, between the mid-nineteenth century and the sixties of the twentieth.
68. Monumento a Cristóbal Colón
The Monument to Columbus is a monument in Madrid, Spain. It lies on the namesake square, the Plaza de Colón. The basement of the monument is a Gothic revival work by Arturo Mélida while the topping statue is a work by Jerónimo Suñol.
69. Rana de la fortuna
Lucky Frog is a bronze sculpture by the Spanish artist dEmo, installed in Madrid, Spain, in 2014, outside the Casino Gran Madrid on the Paseo de Recoletos. The sculpture is 5 metres (16 ft) tall and weighs 2,000 kilograms (4,400 lb).
70. Hijas de la Caridad de San Vicente de Paúl
71. Monumento a Agustín de Argüelles
72. Real Academia Española
73. Fuente de las Conchas
The Shell Fountain is a huge madrid fountain (Spain) located in a Moorish village garden adjacent to the Imperial Palace. It was built in the seventeenth century and designed by architect Ventura Rodr í guez.
74. Monumento a los Caídos por España
The Monument to the Fallen for Spain or the Monument to the Heroes of the Second of May, popularly known as el Obelisco, is a war memorial in Madrid, Spain. It lies on the centre of the Plaza de la Lealtad.
75. Teatro María Guerrero
The Theatre of María Guerrero is a theatre located in Madrid, Spain. It was declared Bien de Interés Cultural on 1 March 1996. It is the home of the national theatre of Spain, Centro Dramático Nacional.
76. Monumento a Jacinto Benavente
The Monument to Jacinto Benavente is a monument located in the city of Madrid, the work of the sculptor Victorio Macho and reminiscent of the playwright Jacinto Benavente. It is located in the Retiro Park.
77. La Rosaleda
The Rose Garden of the Parque del Oeste also more formally known as Jardín de Ramón Ortíz, Rosaleda de Madrid is a 32,000 m² rose garden, located in the Parque del Oeste of the city of Madrid, Spain.
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