The Sabatini Garden in Madrid, Spain, is located behind the palace and is also an affiliated garden of the palace. The garden was beautifully trimmed, the flowers were in full bloom, and when the sky was blue and the clouds were white, I felt like a Spanish aristocrat walking in his yard.
Sabatini Garden is just behind the Madrid Palace. It can be regarded as the "Imperial Garden" of the Madrid Palace. It was built in the 1930s and named in memory of the famous Italian architect Francesco Sabatini in the 18th century. The garden's trimmed, geometrically shaped poplar hedgerows merge with white pools, and cylindrical cypress rings set off sculptures everywhere. There is a statue of Carlos III in the garden. It is the king who ordered Sabatini to carry out large-scale municipal construction in Madrid.
Sabatini Garden can be regarded as the "Imperial Garden" of the Madrid Palace. It was built in the 1930s and named in memory of the famous Italian architect Francesco Sabatini in the 18th century. Francesco Sabatini designed many of Madrid's famous buildings and monuments, such as Alcaramen.
Although the garden is the back garden of the palace is located in Madrid, but charlotte cane than French Versailles or German Berlin palace garden, it is much less, mainly is probably because here is not originally the palace itself form a complete set of garden. The garden design is concise, mainly a tank and some simple sculpture, as well as the clip is geometry and symmetric beauty of flowers and plants trees. Park corner sparsely populated in some places, under the trees in some remote, tourists friends please pay attention to safety problems.
Madrid's Sabatini Garden is next to the palace, not far from the Temple of Deborah. The three, together with the church next to the palace, can be played on the first line. There are several sculptures in the park. There is a small maze similar to that made of holly trees. The palace is its background. It's too small. It's about a quarter of an hour to go around.
The Carlos III statue in Sabatini Park, where tourists are rare, is photographed next to them, causing these artists to chase for money.
Sabatini Garden is part of the Madrid Palace, which was opened to the public by King Juan Carlos I of Spain in 1978. Sabatini Garden is named after its designer, Francesco Sabatini, an 18th century Italian architect. Previously this position was the stables of the palace. In 1933, the stables of the palace were cleaned up and gardens were built, which was not completed until the late 1970s. The garden is a neoclassical architectural style with symmetrical geometric patterns, decorated with a pool, sculpture and fountain, and trees are also symmetrically shaped.
The palace, together with the Campo del Moro Square in front of it, shows a completely different style from the narrow old streets of Madrid. The semi-circular building in front of the square has a brilliant atmosphere, and the cafe restaurant nearby is always full of guests, while the lawn chair in the square is the best place for residents to bask in the sun.