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Jewish Quarter (Juderia)

Cordoba, Spain
+34 957 42 14 04
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  • Excellent57%
  • Very good35%
  • Average6%
  • Poor1%
  • Terrible1%
Travellers talk about
Cordoba, Spain
+34 957 42 14 04
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Reviews (4,007)
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1 - 10 of 1,049 reviews

Reviewed 4 days ago

The “Corazon of Cordoba” is Juderia, the Jewish Quarter. These narrow, meandering cobblestone streets (more like wide alleys) comprise the heart of the city. The streets are narrow because more than one horse-drawn cart rarely used the street at any one time, and two mounted...More

Thank DeanMurphy2020
Reviewed 1 week ago

Similar to Jewish quarters in Seville and other south Spain towns. This is a nice one and has Maimonides sculpture so guide will tell you how Jews coexisted before Ferdinand/ Isabella catholic regime made them unwelcome ( Convert, die or exile!)

Thank EsmeBennion
Reviewed 1 week ago

Winding streets, hidden squares, amazing patios behind doors. Lots of atmosphere. Didn't get any sense if history

Thank carolineanderson
Reviewed 1 week ago

Only in an hour I wandered the tiny lanes of the Jewish quarter. A must see is Maimonides (second Moses) statue.

Thank Ahmet A
Reviewed 1 week ago via mobile

It was a part of our day trip to Cordoba from Seville. I wish we had more time to move around as the place is really nice. Of course compared with Seville old city center this place looks small but if you take a guide...More

Thank Romario1257
Reviewed 1 week ago

This is a lovely historic area to wander the narrow streets and to enjoy. Many of the historic buildings are now used for touristic purposes, gift shops, restaurants, etc but there is sufficient left to get a feel for what it may have been like...More

Thank manswa
Reviewed 1 week ago via mobile

We wandered the tiny lanes of the Jewish quarter one day and loved it. House were better kept than other places we had explored. It was more attractive. On this first visit we just had a drink at a restaurant and watched the crowds. We...More

Thank Mjsmith64
Reviewed 1 week ago via mobile

The white washed narrow streets are typical of many old cities, but there is little left visible here to make this one different. It is an area catering to tourists with many souvenir shops. It was interesting only because our guide explained the history of...More

Thank Conrad N
Reviewed 1 week ago via mobile

Narrow streets, tapas, shopping, flowers, flamenco, stories and so much more. After only one afternoon we became familiar with the streets and we really enjoyed our time there.

Thank Stefan C
Reviewed 2 weeks ago

A very interesting walk indeed. As you traverse the narrow winding streets keep an eye out for small ceramic tiles, written in Hebrew, that clearly delineate the Jewish Quarter. They are embedded in the street surface.

Thank williame975
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Questions & AnswersAsk a question
Julie Ann Q
how can i get tickets?
12 September 2016|
Answer Show all 2 answers
Response from bluesbeard2014 | Reviewed this property |
iIt's a part of the city so you need no tickets
Cindy M
We did a walking tour of the city (with Susanna) and saw a very, very narrow cobbled street in the Jewish quarter (gated) I would like to know the name of the street as I forgot to write it in my notes. There was relevance to a head of the family being displayed in this street to warn others.
4 February 2016|
Response from Peskypilgrim | Reviewed this property |
Cannot remember name of specific street only the Almodovar Gate leading into the Jewish quarter.
Ken L
What is the best tour (tour guide or private tour) of CORDOBA's Jewish Quarter, including the synagogue and Casa de Sefarad?
16 November 2015|
Answer Show all 7 answers
Response from Lori S | Reviewed this property |
I am sorry but I was on a private tour, it was set up ahead of time by our tour company. But they also had audio equipment to use for a fee.