Malaga Property & Real Estate Costa del Sol

Property Malaga – Costa del Sol real estate – Country Properties

With our presence in the real estate industry of Costa del Sol Island since 1986, we have an excellent track record and have dealt in the sale of a variety of town houses, farmhouses, villas, commercial properties, holiday rentals etc. in the Spanish villages of la Axarquia. Renovation & Construction

Our expertise has catered to the construction of a number of high end Spanish villas and the restoration of town houses and farmhouses based in the Costa del Sol area. With a highly professional and experience team, we cater to the needs of our clients while understanding the preferences and traditions of our Spanish customers. The materials we use are of the best quality and we also undertake work related to ceramics, tiles, grills and wooden beams. If you are looking for any renovation or construction activity, get in touch with us immediately.

There’s a wonderful room of self-portraits, with a Frida Kahlo and a Francis Bacon. Kader Attia’s remarkable piece, Ghost – a throng of praying Muslim women, made out of tin foil, is attracting a big huddle. Pompidou happens to be the latest in the many bold steps being taken to brand Malaga as the ‘City of Museums’. On the other side of town, the St Petersburg State Russian Museum’s first overseas branch has just started operations in a revamped tobacco factory.

Next to that is the extraordinary celebration of fashion, cars, and art known as the Malaga Automobile Museum. A Museum of Fine Arts and Archaeology is expected to complete the set by 2016. The Picasso Museum – a long-held dream of Pablo Picasso, who was born in Malaga in 1881, opened in 2003. Just around the corner is the Santiago church, where he got baptised.

The Picasso Birthplace Museum, where more ceramics, paintings, early photos, sketchbooks, and belongings can be viewed, is situated within the house he lived up to the age of ten.

The reason why Malaga is different from the rest is that these galleries have the tendency to be refreshingly small, uncrowded, and a few meters apart from each other giving the feeling that there’s enough time to discover Andalusian cuisine. Explore the El Pimpi terrace overlooking the Roman amphitheatre and then feel the buzz of the Atarazanas market. If you want a bit of modern minimalism, visit the arty Soho district’s sleek gastro bars like KGB; a place where punky young people queue up for tables.

Rated as one of Europe’s best and teeming with exotic plants, palms, and squawking birds, the town’s botanic gardens are quite close to the Pompidou. You should also visit the Gibralfaro castle and the Moorish Alcazaba fortress, where there are magnificent, panoramic sights of the city on display. The number of visitors to Malaga is steadily on the increase with some people boldly claiming that in ten years’ time, it will be similar to Barcelona. I’m inclined to believe them.

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