On the way to Seville Cathedral, you will notice a special building, the West Indies Archives. It was a commodity trading place designed by Juan de Herrera in 1572, and was converted into a public archive in 1781. The West Indies Archives building belongs to the Italian Renaissance style with a strong Moorish style. Similar buildings are rare in Europe, but Spain has preserved more buildings of this style due to historical reasons. The General Archives of the West Indies has a wealth of archives from the conquerors to the end of the 19th century, including Cervantes’ job application, Alexander VI’s Pope’s edict that divided the world between Spain and Portugal, Columbus’s journal, and American cities in the American colonies. Maps and planning, etc. People who are interested can enter and watch, and the fog belongs to the distant view family.
The General Archive of the Indies (General Archive of the Indies)-a cultural treasure house, one of the world's cultural heritage. Located between Seville Cathedral and the Royal Palace, there is also an archive, a square gray building . The unremarkable and unremarkable West Indies Comprehensive Archives has rich connotations. It is also a United Nations World Heritage Site. And the visit is free. The West India Archives was originally a commodity trading place designed by Juan de Herrera in 1572. It was changed to a public archive in 1781. The most precious items in the archives are the documents on the discovery and conquest of the New World, as well as the manuscripts and maps of nautical explorers such as Columbus and Magellan in the second floor exhibition room. The time span is from 1492 to the end of the 19th century. If you have time, you might as well visit it. [West Indies General Archives] Location of attraction: Av de la Constitución, s/n, 41004 Sevilla Transportation: Tram: T1 arrives at Archivo de Indias, and you will be there when you get off. Tickets: Free Opening Hours: Monday to Saturday at 9: 00-16:00, Sundays and holidays 10:00-14:00
Between the Cathedral of Seville and the Royal Palace of Seville, there is a red and white building, which is Spain's West Indies Comprehensive Archives. It is free to visit. The archives contain documents, manuscripts and maps of explorers such as Columbus and Magellan who conquered the New World.