Abades Triana Restaurant

Seville Restaurant
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Brand
Independent Restaurants
Built2008
Betis Street, 69 A
Seville 41010
Restaurant Price Range$$
Event Space800 sq. m
Seating Capacity400
Standing Capacity900
Betis Street, 69 A
Seville 41010

About Restaurant

Executive Chef

Elias Del Toro

Cuisines

  • Contemporary
  • European
  • Mediterranean

Tax Rate

10%

Dress Code

Business Casual

Dining Style

  • Hip and Trendy
  • Modern or Contemporary
  • Corporate or Business
  • Bars or Clubs

Hours

  • Monday - Sunday

    1:30pm-12:00am

Amenities

Facilities

  • Internet Access
  • Wheelchair Accessible

Image Gallery

Meeting Space

Total Meeting Space800 sq. m
Meeting Rooms7
Largest Room164 sq. m
Second Largest Room164 sq. m
Space (Private)800 sq. m
Space (Semi-Private)800 sq. m
Space (Outdoor)600 sq. m

Nearby


Local Attractions

Torre del Oro

Museum
5 minutes away
No other structure in Seville better explains the role that the Guadalquivir River played during Spain’s colonial period than Torre del Oro, the Golden Tower. Seville owed much of its success in maritime trade to the navigable river, which offered ships more protection than a traditional European port. For centuries, a heavy chain was strung across the river from the tower to protect the city from seafaring invaders. Built in the early 1200s, the watchtower’s name comes from the golden glow that the reflection of its building materials casts on the river. Today, the tower is home to a maritime museum that outlines the river’s importance throughout Seville’s history. Visitors can enjoy views of waterway and city from a rooftop viewing platform.
Paseo de Cristóbal Colón, s/n
Sevilla, ES 41001

Metropol Parasol

Recreation
20 minutes away
Located at La Encarnacion square in Seville’s Old City district, the newly completed Metropol Parasol is described as the largest wooden structure in the world. Designed by German architect Jurgen Mayer-Hermann, the building features six gigantic umbrella-shaped structures made of birch wood imported from Finland. Nicknamed Las Setas de la Encarnacion, or Incarnacion’s Mushrooms, the modern design has spurred almost as much controversy as the building’s exorbitant price tag. Delays and changes in building methods doubled the estimated cost of 50 million euros. The structure is home to a marketplace, an antiquarium, a restaurant and an open air plaza.
Plaza de la Encarnación, s/n
Sevilla, ES 41003

Catedral de Sevilla y Giralda

Historical Landmark
20 minutes away
Built on the site of a grand Almohad Mosque, Seville’s medieval cathedral was built to demonstrate Seville’s power and wealth after the Reconquista. At the time of its completion in the 16th century, it supplanted the Hagia Sophia as the largest cathedral in the world. It is still the third-largest church in Europe, and the biggest by volume. The mammoth Gothic structure features an altarpiece depicting the life of Jesus that includes more than 1,000 figures covered in gold leaf. The cathedral’s artistic treasures include Pedro de Campaña’s Descent from the Cross, Francisco de Zurbarán’s Santa Teresa and Bartolomé Esteban Murillo’s masterpiece, La Inmaculada. Within the church’s transept lies the tomb of Christopher Columbus.
Avenida de la Constitución, s/n
Sevilla, ES 41004

Casa Pilatos

Historical Landmark
30 minutes away
Located next to the Plaza de Pilatos, the Caso de Pilatos is considered a premier example of an Andalusian palace. Designed by architect Genoese Antonio Maria Aprile in 1529, the “Pilate’s House” was so named in reference to the original owner’s son, Fadrique Enriquez de Rivera, who made a pilgrimage to Jerusalem in 1519. Although the building is privately owned by the Medinaceli family, it’s open to the public for guided tours much of the year. Standout features include a series of bullfight paintings by Francisco Goya, a 16th-century marble gate and a grand staircase ornamented with a Mudéjar-style honeycomb ceiling.
Plaza de Pilatos, 1
Sevilla, ES 41003

Plaza España

Historical Landmark
15 minutes away
In 1914, Sevillian architect Anibal Gonzalez began designing a series of buildings in preparation for the upcoming 1929 Ibero-American Exhibition. Located near the Santa Cruz neighborhood in the Parque de María Luisa, the building were constructed for the world’s fair to showcase Spain’s role in history, industry and technology. Among the exhibits housed in the main edifice were manuscripts written by Spanish explorers Columbus and Cortes. The buildings are a rare example of the Regionalist Revival style of architecture, which is characterized by a use of local materials. Today, the structures serve as government offices.
Av de Isabel la Católica
Sevilla, ES 41004

Parque Maria Luisa

Park
15 minutes away
Seville’s primary public park, the Parque de María Luisa stretches along the Guadalquivir River near the center of the city. Most of the park’s grounds were originally part of the gardens of the Palace of San Telmo and were donated to the city in 1893. Landscape designer Jean-Claude Nicolas Forestier is responsible for the park’s present configuration. The park is known for its large population of birds, which include doves, swans, parrots and ducks. Statues, ponds and fountains scattered throughout the park make it a picturesque and pleasant spot in which to relax in the Spanish sun.
Avenida de María Luisa, s/n
Sevilla, ES 41013

La Maestranza

Recreation
7 minutes away
For visitors who are interested in the Spanish tradition of bullfighting, the Plaza de Toros de la Maestranza is a can’t-miss destination. The oldest bullring in Spain, the 14,000-seat arena dates back to 1758, and bullfights are still held here on Sundays from spring to fall. Visitors don’t need to watch a bullfight, however, to learn more about the tradition. The adjacent museum exhibits artifacts and information about famous bulls and matadors. Tickets include admission to the museum and a guided tour of the ring.
Paseo de Colón, 12
Sevilla, ES 41001

ALCAZAR

Historical Landmark
15 minutes away
Still used today by Spain’s Royal family on state occasions, the Alcazar complex of royal palaces, patios and gardens has undergone many transformations over its more than one-thousand-year history. In the 11th century, Muslim Moors constructed a palace on the site of a 10th-century fort, which was converted to a Gothic-style structure in the 13th century. One hundred years later, King Pedro hired Moorish craftsmen to rebuild and expand the palace in the Mudéjar style. From the starry design of the domed ceiling in the Salón de Embajadores (Ambassadors’ Hall) to the delicate arches and plasterwork of the Patio de las Doncellas (Patio of Maidens), the Palacio de Don Pedro is considered one of the top tourist attractions in Seville.
Patio de Banderas s/n
Sevilla, ES 41004

Distance from Airport

  • 20 km from Venue

Parking

  • Street Parking

More

ABADES TRIANA is placed at the main street of Triana neighbourhood, at Betis Street, a restaurant whose privileged and large glass room results in a spectacular window to the city The principal characteristic of ABADES TRIANA is that it is a windowed Restaurant which can hold up to 400 people. “The Cube” is a privileged area of the restaurant which appears to be hanging in the air, floating on Guadalquivir River. ABADES TRIANA is a spacious restaurant for celebrating any type of event, congress, presentation, incentive, business meeting etc. Although ABADES TRIANA, is ideal for celebrations, especially congresses and business meetings, it is always opened for anyone who might be interested in discovering the best International and Mediterranean cuisine.