Alhambra Palace 4
In the vaults there are lateral paintings made in the late
14th century, representing knights and ladies. There was an artistic exchange
during the times of Pedro I of
1. Planks of wood and brushed, forming an ellipse.
2. On the concave surface extends leather wet paste, with a bath of glue and small nails covered with tin to prevent oxidation.
3. On leather, a layer of plaster, cane, and nails from 2 cm thick and toasted and painted red. On this layer the items were drawn.
The internal division of the sale is made through a shortcut in the arches, so stay off the perpendicular. These arches are filled with their intrados mocarabes paraments and are covered by plaster, in which symbolizes the Nasrid Christians. The room is decorated with arches, recalling some models of the Almohad mosque.
The Queen of Peinador
Torre called on Arab Abul-Hachach, which was used by the sultan for recreation and meditation after the Christian conquest was reformed. The upper floor could serve as a real toilet and could have been used by Queen Elizabeth of Farnese.
Its structure is influenced by the presence of the Roman viewpoint, with an arcaded gallery and pictorial decorations.
The name of Two Sisters comes from the two slabs of white
marble in the ground on both sides of the central source and are the exact same
size, color, and weight. They are the largest in the
This room, like all the
“Without him, cupola is radiant in her with patents and hidden charms”
“…I never saw such a verdant garden, of harvest and sweeter flavor.”
In every room there are two ports of the harem. There are no kitchens. They used the anafre or cooked out.
Hall of Two Sisters
The lookout is one of the Lindajara spaces throughout the complex that is more richly decorated, as one of the places preferiodos during the time of Charles V.
When you exit the Patio de los
Sala de los Reyes
Occupies the entire eastern side of the courtyard and was named after the painting that occupies the central vault of the quarter. It is the longest of the harem rooms, divided into three equal quarters and two small cabinets that may have been placed there for its location and lack of lighting.
This room was probably used for family parties. At the
center of the vault, the paintings represent the first ten kings of
Rooms under the name of the Emperor—we know of the six chambers, which were built during the reign of Charles V, between 1528 and 1537 and formed the yard Lindaraja to one side and the Patio de la Reja to the other.
Fourth EmperorBuilt for King Charles, who lived here while he was in
Hall of Ajimeces and Lookout Lindajara
At the back of the room above is the balcony of
Lin-dar-Aixa. From here you can see the
On the lookout Lindaraja you can read the following poem:
“I am the eye of this garden fresh…In me, to see