Malaga Introduction Walking Tour (Self Guided), Malaga

Malaga, the city which is the birthplace of many renowned personalities such as Pablo Picasso and Antonio Banderas, has to offer a lavish range of wonderful landmarks. The city will surely win your heart with its rich history, architecture and amazing views. Walking the streets of Malaga, you will “bump into” many squares, each of them with its own story; watch a bullfight if you’re lucky and help the ships return safely home. Take the following tour and let the adventure begin!
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Malaga Introduction Walking Tour Map

Guide Name: Malaga Introduction Walking Tour
Guide Location: Spain » Malaga (See other walking tours in Malaga)
Guide Type: Self-guided Walking Tour (Sightseeing)
# of Attractions: 16
Tour Duration: 3 Hour(s)
Travel Distance: 4.4 Km or 2.7 Miles
Author: HelenF
Sight(s) Featured in This Guide:
  • Catedral de Málaga
  • Plaza y Acera de La Marina
  • Mercado de Atarazanas
  • Museo de Artes y Costumbres Populares
  • Iglesia de San Juan Bautista
  • Iglesia del Sagrado Corazón
  • Plaza de la Constitución
  • Iglesia de los Mártires
  • Museo de Arte Flamenco Juan Breva
  • Museo Picasso Málaga
  • Teatro Romano
  • Alcazaba de Málaga
  • Ayuntamiento de Málaga
  • Fuente de las Tres Gracias
  • Plaza de Toros de La Malagueta
  • Castillo de Gibralfaro
Catedral de Málaga

1) Catedral de Málaga (must see)

The main church of the city, Catedral de Málaga is located near the ruin of the Alcazaba Mosque and the Moorish castle of Gibralfaro. The interiors are filled with impressive religious artwork.

The cathedral was built between 1528 and 1782. The structure has only one tower. The plan of the architect, Diego de Siloe had two towers. The second tower was not built because of financial constraints. This earned the structure, the nickname La Manquita or the one-armed lady. The cathedral took over two centuries to build; as a result, two styles of architecture were used – the exterior and façade have a Baroque style while the interiors have a Renaissance pattern. The exterior and façade have two floors. The tower is 84 meters high and the second tallest in Andalusia.

The interior plan is rectangular with a nave and 2 aisles. Works of art decorating the interior include the Gothic altar in the Chapel of Santa Barbara, the neoclassic Chapel of Incarnation and the beheading of St. Paul, painted by well-known Spanish artist Enrique Simonet. Visitors are charged a fee to enter. There is a free open-air museum in the cathedral's front gardens with many interesting and informative exhibits.

Why You Should Visit:
Rich, architecturally interesting, and thought-provoking edifice which maybe wouldn't have been better had the money been to hand to finish it?
Very interesting chapels all around inside, but the views from the bell tower from over the city and beyond should definitely not be missed if you are fit.

It is possible to access the cathedral on a Sunday at specific mass times and thereabouts free of charge; however, your visit will be a bit more restricted; there won't be audio guides available, you won't go up the bell tower, and certain sections will be roped off.

Opening Hours:
Mon-Fri: 10am-9pm; Sat: 10am-6:30pm; Sundays & holidays: 2pm-6:30pm (1 Apr - 15 Oct);
Mon-Sat: 10am-6:30pm; Sundays & holidays: 2pm-6:30pm (16 Oct - 31 Mar)
Plaza y Acera de La Marina

2) Plaza y Acera de La Marina

Plaza y Acera de La Marina is surrounded by many elegant buildings; though these are modern ones, they just blend in with the historical center's monumental character quite well. The square was projected in the mid-nineteenth century, when a section of the Moorish walls was removed, thus giving the green light to start working on the square. Today, one will find the spot quite modern, due to various renovations, but the fountain and the palm trees surrounding it will provide one with an unforgettable atmosphere. In the Plaza there is also the statue of cenachero or zenachero. The cenachero is a popular symbol of the city of Malaga. In 1968, the Malaga-born artist Jaime Fernández Pimentel immortalized in this very statue the picturesque character inspired by a real fisherman named Manolo "El Petaca". Under the sculpture there is a memorial plaque containing verses dedicated to the figure of cenachero by poet Salvador Rueda.
Mercado de Atarazanas

3) Mercado de Atarazanas

Mercado de Atarazanas is a municipal market declared of Cultural Interest in 1979. The current building, designed by architect Joaquín de Rucoba, was built between 1876 and 1879 on the site of a former naval workshop. At the present moment, the market is the best place in the city to get fresh veggies and fruits at the best price. There are also stalls with meat, fish and of course, olives. Be sure to be there early in the morning, because the market closes at about 3 pm.
Museo de Artes y Costumbres Populares

4) Museo de Artes y Costumbres Populares (must see)

The Popular Arts Museum in Málaga is an ethnographic museum that showcases traditional arts and crafts from the 18th, 19th and 20th centuries. The rural and urban lifestyles of the people in the city through the ages are depicted through the exhibits at the museum.

The museum is in a large house called the Meson de la Victoria. The building was constructed by the Franciscan monks of the convent of Victoria in 1632. Like most houses in the 17th century, there was a central patio with rooms around. There are 19 exhibition rooms on two floors. Each room has exhibits that show the lifestyle of the people in different eras and their traditional occupations at the time.

Exhibits include tools and implements used by seafarers, carpenters, ironworkers, lace makers, wineries, bakers and harnesses used by farmers and transporters on their beasts of burden. There are two portraits of Anita Delgado, a poor girl from Málaga who became a princess of the erstwhile State of Kapurthala in India. There is an interesting set of clay figures showing people carrying out different types of trades. Another collection has posters and raisin boxes with women in different traditional costumes from the region around Málaga.

Why You Should Visit:
Interesting exhibits in lovely typical Andalusian style house and, of course, a patio to sit and relax away from the heat.
The collection is well-displayed and with just enough info in Spanish & English to take you back into the 19th century.

Children would love it here, but the more religious art is perhaps a bit too dark for younger kids.

Opening Hours:
Mon-Fri: 10am-5pm; Sat: 10am-3pm
Iglesia de San Juan Bautista

5) Iglesia de San Juan Bautista (must see)

This parish church presides over one of the four parishes established in Málaga after the defeat of the Moors in 1487. Two fraternities that go on procession on Holy Week have chapels within the building. The fraternity of sorrows of San Juan occupies the sacramental chapel and a chapel in the right aisle and the Fused brotherhood occupies four chapels, three in the left aisle and one at the foot of the right aisle.

The church was constructed combining Gothic and Mujedar architectural styles with Moorish arches and pillars. A tower was completed in 1543. The 1680 earthquake damaged the structure including the tower. A baroque style tower porch leading to the building was erected at the entrance of the church in 1770 and reconstruction of the church was completed in 1780. The tower porch has a rectangular shape with an elliptical dome. The chapels and altarpiece of the church are richly carved. There is a splendid 17th-century statue of San Juan by the artist, Franciso Ortiz.

The building has undergone periodic restoration. Extensive repairs were carried out in 1962. Recently, the interiors were given a makeover and the church was repainted from beige to the original white.

Why You Should Visit:
Stands out for its huge tower and very unusual exterior murals from the 18th century.
The interior is a soft shade of blue and also impressive, including the richly decorated altar.

Opening Hours:
Mon-Sat: 10am-1pm / 5-7pm
Sunday mass at 11 am
Free entry
Iglesia del Sagrado Corazón

6) Iglesia del Sagrado Corazón (must see)

Iglesia del Sagrado Corazón is located in the Plaza de San Ignacio de Loyola. It is a neo-Gothic building constructed in 1920, according to the architectural plans of Fernando Guerrero Strachan, who was commissioned by the Jesuits. It has a basilica, divided into three naves. This church was the seat of the Archicofradía del Santísimo Cristo de la Redención y Nuestra Señora de los Dolores, for as long as their original home, Iglesia de San Juan, was being restored.

Why You Should Visit:
Another of the myriad impressive churches that can be found in (or around) Málaga city centre.
Might be tucked away and overshadowed by the Cathedral but certainly, the cleaned stonework is very pretty – especially so, when floodlit.
Plaza de la Constitución

7) Plaza de la Constitución (must see)

This square in Malaga is where many important political events took place in the history of Spain. It is located in the heart of the historic quarter of the city. In 2003, the plaza and the nearby street became pedestrian walkways reducing the traffic congestion in the area.

Plaza de la Constitucion was the main square in Malaga during the middle ages. Under Arab rule, it was called the Square of the Four Streets. In 1812, the plaza got its present name. Until 1869, several important buildings like the courthouse, the prison, the town hall and the school run by the Society of Jesus surrounded the square. It has been remodeled several times through the ages. A renaissance style marble fountain made in Genoa called the Fuente de Genova is located at one end. At the other end are five bronze plaques designed by Jesus de la Fuente Moreno. They show the front pages of five major Spanish newspapers on the 7th of December 1978 when the nation’s constitution came into effect. A flagstaff flying the Spanish flag stands next to the plaques.

Today, the plaza hosts meetings and festivities including the New Year’s Eve celebrations. During Holy Week, a high viewing stand is erected for important officials and guests to view the processions passing by.

Why You Should Visit:
Oozing character and history no matter from which direction it's viewed – a truly classic square.

You should not just appreciate this imposing square but take note of its location as it will go on to represent the centre of the universe to you when visiting Malaga – once you find your way to this square, you'll be able to find your way back to your place/hotel or also, hopefully, on to your next sight to see.
Iglesia de los Mártires

8) Iglesia de los Mártires (must see)

One of the four churches built by the Spanish Catholic Monarchs after the defeat of the Moors in 1487, Iglesia de los Mártires is dedicated to two martyred saints, Ciriaco and Paula who were canonized in an early Christian era. The saints, together with Our Lady of Victory are the patron saints of the city of Málaga.

Work on the church began in 1491. Don Diego de Deza increased the pace of building the structure in 1505. The architectural style was Gothic-Mujedar with pointed arches. There are three naves topped with a majestic cupola on top of the main chapel. It underwent extensive renovation in the 18th century and was rededicated in 1777. The church was damaged several times after 1777 and the present structure is a result of repairs and renovations in 1945. The brick church has many styles and the predominant design is Rococo. The tower still retains its Mujedar Moorish design. The church has 11 chapels decorated marble and stone sculpture. In 1545, Diego de Portilla installed a baptismal font. Many of the chapels have gilded altars.

This church of the Martyrs stands on a square called Martyr’s Plaza. A simple church service to honor the martyred saints takes place on 18th June every year.

Why You Should Visit:
While the outside is not too impressive, the inside is nicely decorated.
The walls and ceiling are white so the artwork shows off quite nicely.

Check out the side chapels – in particular, the one containing a life-size naturalistic sculptural depiction of the Last Supper.
Museo de Arte Flamenco Juan Breva

9) Museo de Arte Flamenco Juan Breva (must see)

Dedicated to the art of Flamenco dancing and music, this museum is run by the Juan Breva club and owned by the city of Málaga, while the club promotes and preserves the art of Flamenco.

The museum is named after Antonio Ortega Escalona, better known as Juan Breva. He was the best known Flamenco singer in Málaga and created a unique style of his own. The museum has three floors. The ground floor has a bar and a hall with a seating capacity of 80 for performances. The exhibits are displayed in the two upper floors. There are many posters and paintings of well-known flamenco singers and dancers. Eugenio Chicano, artist and member of the Juan Breva club, has painted many of the portraits in the collection. The museum has a valuable collection of memorabilia relating to the Cante Jondo regarded as the most spiritual among flamenco styles. Among other objects on display are Spanish guitars, sculptures, shawls, costumes and small figurines of flamenco dancers. There is a small library with documents and books, recordings and a photo archive.

Volunteers from the Juan Breva club explain the significance of the exhibits to visitors. A free singing performance takes place every Friday night and a special lunch + performance event is held on the first Saturday of each month.

Why You Should Visit:
Flamenco is part of Spain's Heritage and Andalusia is its home, so what better than to visit an authentic Club (Peña) on your visit to Málaga!

Be sure to reserve as places are limited due to the small room.
If you speak basic Spanish it helps. Admission includes a drink and tapa.

Opening Hours:
Mon-Fri: 10am-2pm
Museo Picasso Málaga

10) Museo Picasso Málaga (must see)

Located 200 meters away from the place where Picasso was born, the Museo Picasso Málaga was opened by the King and Queen of Spain in 2003.

It is built within the 16th century Buenavista Palace and also occupies 18 houses from the old Jewish quarter. The Buenavista Place was built over a Moorish palace for Diego de Cazalla, the count of Buenavista. American architect Richard Gluckman drew up the plans to convert the palace and surrounding buildings into exhibition halls. Picasso went to nursery school on the street where the museum is located and his father was the curator of the City Museum nearby.

The family of Picasso donated 155 works of the artist to lay the foundation of the permanent exhibits at the museum. The collection has academic studies by the artist, cubism and his later reworking of Old Masters. The museum also has many original paintings on long-term loan. There is a collection of photographs by the Hungarian photographer, Juan Guynes who visited Picasso showing the artist’s work, workshop, his daily lifestyle and his family. Paintings of local artists from Málaga are also displayed at the museum and the library has over 800 books on Picasso.

Why You Should Visit:
Very unique pieces and a great way to learn more about the man and his art.
The museum is equipped with guiding headphones, so you'll know all the details.

It is possible to get in for free on a Sunday afternoon at noon but be aware the queues can be instantly huge and the wait long. Far better to pay the small fee and attend at your convenience.
Consider spending a full half day here – you'll want to browse all the small shops, street exhibitions, cafés & restaurants around after finishing with the museum.

Opening Hours:
Daily: 10am-6pm (Nov-Feb); 10am-7pm (Mar-Jun, Sep-Oct); 10am-8pm (Jul-Aug)
Teatro Romano

11) Teatro Romano (must see)

The Teatro Romano (or Roman Theater) was discovered while laying the gardens of the Palace archive and Libraries of Malaga. The theater is still in the process of restoration and preservation by archaeologists.

The theater dates back to the 1st century and was constructed during the reign of the Roman Emperor Augustus. At the time, Spain formed the Roman province of Hispania. The theater was used till the 3rd century. The remains were found in 1951 and the building in the location was demolished to facilitate excavation.

The radius of the semicircular space to seat spectators is 31 meters and it is 16 meters high. It is divided by aisles. There is also a 15-meter semicircular space where the orchestra performed. Excavation is still in progress and signs of a larger Roman site are slowly visible. The present theater is a reproduction, although some of the old walls are still preserved. The Moors used the stones from the original structure to build the Alcazaba Fortress.

There is a modern interpretation center inaugurated in 2010 where an audio-visual presentation of Roman history and details of the objects found during the excavation are related for the benefit of visitors. The Teatro Romano is located just below the Alcazaba. Visitors can get a full view of the Roman Theater from the top of the fortress.

Why You Should Visit:
Quite simply an impressive, well excavated and faithfully improved site – such that performances can utilize this venue to the present day.

Quirkily enough, the best views are from the normal public pedestrianized walkways that pass on by this well-placed and well-renovated Roman amphitheater.
You can get into it depending on the depth of experience you require but best photos are obtained outside – do have a look / consider this cheaper, more convenient option.
There's also a related glass pyramid which can likewise be found and more easily viewed from the normal pedestrianized path.

Opening Hours:
Tue-Sat: 10am-6pm; Sun: 10am-4pm
Alcazaba de Málaga

12) Alcazaba de Málaga (must see)

The Alcazaba is a Moorish fortress built by the Arab rulers of Malaga on a hill in the center of the city overlooking the port. Among the Alcazabas in Spain, the Malaga citadel is the best preserved.

The word 'Alcazaba' comes from the Arabic word Al-Quasbah or citadel. The fortress was built in the 11th century during the rule of the Moorish King Badis, the Zirid ruler of Granada. It was once connected to the city ramparts by a third outer wall. Today, only two inner walls remain. The fortress has many defensive towers. The pathway through the Alcazaba has landscaped gardens and fountains. On the eastern side is the ruined Torre de Homenaje or Tribute Tower where Ferdinand and Isabella raised their standard after defeating the Moors in 1487. Inside the second wall is a palace and residences of the Arab rulers and their entourage. The fortress overlooks the ruins of an ancient Roman theater. The stones from the Roman ruins were used to construct the Alcazaba.

All the buildings within the fortress have the distinct Moorish architectural style. The Alcazaba is located at the highest point in Malaga and commands spectacular views of the city, the port, and the Roman amphitheater.

Why You Should Visit:
For anyone who has an interest in history or Spanish culture, the character of this place captures a time gone by and does it in some style.
There's a rather small fee but well worth it, as you're effectively entering a structured castle-like building with traditional and faithfully reconstructed gardens.
There are also sections of museum-esque memorabilia and a lot of seating and shade available for a rest.
The views were amazing and you can walk the entire wall of the fortifications.

Make sure you have some coins or smaller notes as they are incapable of taking card payments.
Be prepared because the walk takes about 45mins to an hour – you should carry water during the warmer months.
For those in need of a cold beverage after all that sightseeing, there is a bar at the top.

Opening Hours:
Daily: 9am-8pm (Apr-Oct); 9am-6pm (Nov-Mar); Free Sundays from 2pm
Closed: 24, 25 and 31 December, 1 January
Ayuntamiento de Málaga

13) Ayuntamiento de Málaga (must see)

This baroque style structure is one of the most beautiful government buildings in Spain. The façade and interiors have many beautifully preserved works of art by well known local artists. It is located in an elegantly landscaped garden near the Alcazaba fortress.

Two local architects, Fernando Guerrero Strachan and Manuel Rivera Vera, designed the Ayuntamiento de Málaga. Intended for housing the offices of the local government, this Neo-Baroque structure was completed in 1919. The building has three floors and a clock tower. The façade is covered with sculptures of men, garlands of fruits and vegetables created by artist Diego Garcia Carreras. The interior is full of artistic and architectural treasures including the sculpture of a woman who represents the city surrounded by figures representing architecture, commerce, fishing and the sea. The first floor has stained glass windows that represent the history of Málaga. The second floor has the offices of the mayor, the council meeting room and the famous Hall of Mirrors with Neo-Rococo designed mirror frames and a ceiling with paintings by well-known artists. The hall of mirrors is the best-known part of the building. The corridors of the second floor have portraits of all the 20th-century Mayors of Málaga painted by prominent artists.

The City hall is a secure space and visitors require special permission to view its magnificent interior art and architecture.

Why You Should Visit:
The façade looks exquisite and viewed from the nearby park this building looms absolutely amazing and makes for some great photo ops.
Fuente de las Tres Gracias

14) Fuente de las Tres Gracias

The Fuente de las Tres Gracias or de Las Tres Ninfas, built in cast iron, was designed by engineer José María Sánchez and was installed in the 19th century in the Alameda Principal, then in the Plaza de la Marina, and then relocated to the roundabout of the Plaza del General Torrijos. The fountain consists of three parts and two cups in which stand three female figures, classically inspired, carved in marble and clad in robes and with agricultural tools, a paddle and the cornucopia as an allegory of fertility and of the protective nymphs of freshwater. Several children sitting on swans and garlands are carved into the triangular - shaped pedestal.
Plaza de Toros de La Malagueta

15) Plaza de Toros de La Malagueta

The public bullring of Malaga, the Plaza de la Toros de Malagueta, has hosted some of the finest bullfights in the country and many prominent Matadors have displayed their talents here. It was declared a historic artistic monument in 1976 when the centenary celebrations of the bullring were held.

The Plaza de Toroz de la Malagueta was built in 1874 by Joaquin Rocoba. The inauguration of the bullring took place in 1876. The area has a Neo Mujedar style built in the shape of a hexadecagon or a polygon with 16 sides. Its diameter is 52 meters. The venue underwent extensive repairs in 2010 and now has a seating capacity of 14,000. Other facilities include 10 pens, stables, a corral to try horses and a nursing home.

Bullfights take place regularly at the arena especially during the Feria or the city fair held in August. The best bullfighters from Spain and Matadors from Spanish speaking nations come to Malaga to show their talents at the bullring during the fair. This is the best time for enthusiasts of the sport to visit. Those who are not keen on bullfighting as a sport can get a good view of the bullring and its architecture from the Gibralfaro Fortress.
Castillo de Gibralfaro

16) Castillo de Gibralfaro (must see)

This castle is an ancient fortress resting on top of the Gibralfaro Hill. The peak is 131 meters high and offers spectacular views of the city of Malaga and the Mediterranean Sea. The image of the structure is depicted on the seal and flag of Malaga City.

The Moors erected the fortress near an old lighthouse constructed by the Phoenicians. The name Gibralfaro comes from 'gabel' which means rock in Arabic and 'faro' meaning lighthouse in Greek. Abd-al-Rahman III, the Caliph of Cordoba commissioned the construction of a castle at the site. Yusef I, the Sultan of Grenada built additional structures including a Coracha or walled passage that connects the castle with the Alcazaba, in the 14th century. The Christian monarchs, Ferdinand and Isabella laid siege to the castle for three months. The siege ended only when hunger forced the Moorish armies to surrender. This was the first time that both armies used gunpowder. After victory, Ferdinand stayed at the castle while Isabella remained in the city.

Today visitors can reach the castle by bus, taxi or by climbing the steps to the summit. They can only see the ruins of the castle and the mosque that once stood at the location. There are several bread ovens and wells within the property. The old gunpowder room now houses an information center and there is a small one-room museum with exhibits that tell the once glorious tale of the castle.

Why You Should Visit:
Excellent attraction not just for history sorts but for anyone wanting to get the best views of this beautiful city and the sea et al beyond.
If you're only able to get one complete view of the city, then a visit to Gibralfaro is ideal – and for a relatively nominal charge.
Amenity-wise, Gibralfaro has a bar area with some (but not much) seating co-located with the public toilets also nearby.
Another advantage of starting any historic endeavor at this castle is that you are then able to work your way down the hill (public footpath) to the next phase of historic attractions.

The site is perhaps best experienced by walking around the walls which can sometimes be high and often unprotected, as well as narrow – so do be patient and do take care.
Taking young children onto the walls is not a very good idea, or if you do, make sure to permanently hold on to them... and tightly.
Get a combo ticket including Alcazaba, walk downhill and enjoy also the spectacular interior of the lower castle and the Roman theatre.

Opening Hours:
Daily: 9am-8pm (Summer); 9am-6pm (Winter)

Walking Tours in Malaga, Spain

Create Your Own Walk in Malaga

Create Your Own Walk in Malaga

Creating your own self-guided walk in Malaga is easy and fun. Choose the city attractions that you want to see and a walk route map will be created just for you. You can even set your hotel as the start point of the walk.
Historical Churches in Malaga, Part II

Historical Churches in Malaga, Part II

You will surely fall in love with Malaga, a city that will charm you with many of its religious buildings. The churches of this Spanish city are stunning architectural structures, some of them dating back to the 15th century. Take this walking tour and discover some of the most impressive churches of Malaga.

Tour Duration: 2 Hour(s)
Travel Distance: 4.3 Km or 2.7 Miles
Museums Walking Tour, Part I

Museums Walking Tour, Part I

The historic city centre of Malaga enjoys a great number of museums, making it one of the few cities with a high density of museums. It is not just the number of the venues that attracts, but all the diversity. Each museum is unique in its way, providing exhibits like musical instruments, visual art works and other fascinating ones. Take this tour and visit the most attractive museums in Malaga.

Tour Duration: 2 Hour(s)
Travel Distance: 5.0 Km or 3.1 Miles
Museums Walking Tour, Part II

Museums Walking Tour, Part II

Malaga is quite generous when it comes to museums; there are options for all tastes, whether you are most attracted to religious art or you are a Picasso fan. The city boasts two marvelous museums that exhibit the work of the famous Spanish painter – Pablo Picasso; one of these reveals the atmosphere where the painter was born and raised. Take this tour to find out more about Malaga’s history...  view more

Tour Duration: 1 Hour(s)
Travel Distance: 1.9 Km or 1.2 Miles
Historical Churches in Malaga, Part I

Historical Churches in Malaga, Part I

Malaga is a city that actually boasts its incredulous number of treasures; among these, there are quite a number of religious venues that will surely attract the attention of a visitor. The churches in Malaga have a breathtaking architectural style; various style combinations can be observed and contemplated. Take this tour to visit the utmost prominent religious buildings in Malaga.

Tour Duration: 2 Hour(s)
Travel Distance: 3.2 Km or 2 Miles
Architectural Jewels of Malaga

Architectural Jewels of Malaga

Malaga is a blooming city with rich architecture that has been witness to the fall and rise of numerous civilizations. Time had a great impact upon architectural styles, thus contributing to the uniqueness of the city. If you want to know more about the city’s architectural jewels, take the following tour as your guide to learning and discovering Malaga.

Tour Duration: 2 Hour(s)
Travel Distance: 2.6 Km or 1.6 Miles

Useful Travel Guides for Planning Your Trip

5 Best Shopping Streets in Malaga, Spain

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As well as one of the best cultural destinations in southern Spain, Malaga turns out to be something of a shopping mecca. Along with the ubiquitous shopping malls on the outskirts, the capital of Costa del Sol has managed to preserve its network of specialist shops, difficult to find in most big...