We noticed that you're using an unsupported browser. The TripAdvisor website may not display properly.We support the following browsers: Windows: Internet Explorer, Mozilla Firefox, Google Chrome. Mac: Safari.
Firstly, this is certainly not to be missed! Secondly, check the opening times as it's only open a few hours each day. There are only steps up to a door from the outside so you are not prepared in any way for what you are...More
Specifically visited this church in a small authentic plaza to hear the Sisters of the Poor nuns sing the Eucharist service at 12:30pm lunchtime.
Very moving and a lovely lovely building.
Take time out to visit if you can.
i read alot about capilla del obispo and decided to see it for myself. i wasnt dissapointed . it is in the charming plaza de la paja. it took yeara of rwnovatipn before they reopenwd this place. it has become extremel popular amo.g the cities...More
3 Thank skankis
View more reviews
La Latina is a charming neighbourhood with two unique personalities. At first glance, it’s distinctly old-world, with narrow streets weaving a maze among charming stone buildings in sunny, bright colors like yellow and pink. The other side of La Latina is characterized by a young population and a bohemian vibe, as evidenced by a dynamic and evolving selection of new bars, shops, coworking spaces, and other
businesses popping up in the area. In the northern part of the neighbourhood, the Cava Alta and Cava Baja streets constitute the tapas center of Madrid, where each age-old restaurant serves up distinctive specialties like huevos rotos and patatas bravas. Locals have come here for generations to while away hours over drinks and tapas with friends. On Sundays and public holidays, the streets to the south of La Latina metro station transform into a giant open-air market full of locals sifting through tent after tent of art, apparel, and antiques. Any day of the week, the intriguing blend of the traditional and the hip make the streets of La Latina worth exploring.