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In order to book an accommodation in Asturias enter the proper dates and do the hotel search. If needed, sort the found Asturias hotels by price, star rating, property type, guest rating, hotel features, hotel theme or hotel chain. Then take a look at the found hotels on Asturias map to estimate the distance from the main Asturias attractions and sights. You can also read the guest reviews of Asturias hotels and see their ratings.

When a hotel search in Asturias is done, please select the room type, the included meals and the suitable booking conditions (for example, "Deluxe double room, Breakfast included, Non-Refundable"). Press the "View Deal" ("Book Now") button. Make your booking on a hotel booking website and get the hotel reservation voucher by email. That's it, a perfect hotel in Asturias is waiting for you!

Hotels of Asturias

A hotel in Asturias is an establishment that provides lodging paid on a short-term basis. Facilities provided may range from a basic bed and storage for clothing, to luxury features like en-suite bathrooms. Larger in Asturias hotels may provide additional guest facilities such as a swimming pool, business centre, childcare, conference facilities and social function services. Hotel rooms in Asturias are usually numbered (or named in some smaller hotels and B&Bs) to allow guests to identify their room. Some Asturias hotels offer meals as part of a room and board arrangement. Hotel operations vary in size, function, and cost. Most Asturias hotels and major hospitality companies that operate hotels in Asturias have set widely accepted industry standards to classify hotel types. General categories include the following:

Upscale luxury hotels in Asturias
An upscale full service hotel facility in Asturias that offers luxury amenities, full service accommodations, on-site full service restaurant(s), and the highest level of personalized and professional service. Luxury Asturias hotels are normally classified with at least a Four Diamond or Five Diamond status or a Four or Five Star rating depending on classification standards.

Full service hotels in Asturias
Full service Asturias hotels often contain upscale full-service facilities with a large volume of full service accommodations, on-site full service restaurant(s), and a variety of on-site amenities such as swimming pools, a health club, children's activities, ballrooms, on-site conference facilities, etc.

Historic inns and boutique hotels in Asturias
Boutique hotels of Asturias are smaller independent non-branded hotels that often contain upscale facilities of varying size in unique or intimate settings with full service accommodations. Asturias boutique hotels are generally 100 rooms or less. Some historic inns and boutique hotels in Asturias may be classified as luxury hotels.

Focused or select service hotels in Asturias
Small to medium-sized hotel establishments that offer a limited amount of on-site amenities that only cater and market to a specific demographic of Asturias travelers, such as the single business traveler. Most Asturias focused or select service hotels may still offer full service accommodations but may lack leisure amenities such as an on-site restaurant or a swimming pool.

Economy and limited service hotels in Asturias
Small to medium-sized Asturias hotel establishments that offer a very limited amount of on-site amenities and often only offer basic accommodations with little to no services, these facilities normally only cater and market to a specific demographic of travelers, such as the budget-minded Asturias traveler seeking a "no frills" accommodation. Limited service Asturias hotels often lack an on-site restaurant but in return may offer a limited complimentary food and beverage amenity such as on-site continental breakfast service.

Guest houses and B&Bs in Asturias
A bed and breakfast in Asturias is a small lodging establishment that offers overnight accommodation and inclusive breakfast. Usually, Asturias bed and breakfasts are private homes or family homes offering accommodations. The typical Asturias B&B has between 4 and 11 rooms, with 6 being the average. Generally, guests are accommodated in private bedrooms with private bathrooms, or in a suite of rooms including an en suite bathroom. Some homes have private bedrooms with a bathroom which is shared with other guests. Breakfast is served in the bedroom, a dining room, or the host's kitchen. Often the owners of guest house themselves prepare the breakfast and clean the rooms.

Hostels in Asturias
Asturias hostels provide budget-oriented, sociable accommodation where guests can rent a bed, usually a bunk bed, in a dormitory and share a bathroom, lounge, and sometimes a kitchen. Rooms can be mixed or single-sex, although private rooms may also be available. Hostels are often cheaper for both the operator and occupants; many Asturias hostels have long-term residents whom they employ as desk agents or housekeeping staff in exchange for experience or discounted accommodation.

Apartment hotels, extended stay hotels in Asturias
Extended stay hotels are small to medium-sized Asturias hotels that offer longer term full service accommodations compared to a traditional hotel. Extended stay hotels may offer non-traditional pricing methods such as a weekly rate that cater towards travelers in need of short-term accommodations for an extended period of time. Similar to limited and select service hotels, on-site amenities are normally limited and most extended stay hotels in Asturias lack an on-site restaurant.

Timeshare and destination clubs in Asturias
Asturias timeshare and destination clubs are a form of property ownership also referred to as a vacation ownership involving the purchase and ownership of an individual unit of accommodation for seasonal usage during a specified period of time. Timeshare resorts in Asturias often offer amenities similar that of a Full service hotel with on-site restaurant(s), swimming pools, recreation grounds, and other leisure-oriented amenities. Destination clubs of Asturias on the other hand may offer more exclusive private accommodations such as private houses in a neighborhood-style setting.

Motels in Asturias
A Asturias motel is a small-sized low-rise lodging establishment similar to that of a limited service hotel, but with direct access to individual rooms from the car park. Common during the 1950s and 1960s, motels were often located adjacent to a major road, where they were built on inexpensive land at the edge of towns or along stretches of highways. They are still useful in less populated areas of Asturias for driving travelers, but the more populated an area becomes the more hotels fill the need. Many of Asturias motels which remain in operation have joined national franchise chains, rebranding themselves as hotels, inns or lodges.

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Travelling and vacation in Asturias

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Asturias
Asturies (Asturian)
Autonomous community
Principado de Asturias (Spanish)
Flag of Asturias
Flag
Coat-of-arms of Asturias
Coat of arms
Anthem: Asturias, patria querida
Map of Asturias
Location of Asturias within Spain
Coordinates:  / 43.333; -6.000  / 43.333; -6.000
Country Spain
Capital
Largest city
Oviedo
Gijón
Government
• President Javier Fernández (PSOE)
Area(2.1% of Spain; Ranked 10th)
• Total 10,604 km (4,094 sq mi)
Population (2014)
• Total 1,061,756
• Density 100/km (260/sq mi)
• Pop. rank 13th
• Percent 2.4% of Spain
Demonym(s) Asturian
asturiano, -na (es)
asturianu, -na (ast)
ISO 3166-2 O
Official languages Castilian (Asturian and Galician have special status)
Statute of Autonomy 11 January 1982
Parliament General Junta (45 deputies)
Congress seats 8 (of 350)
Senate seats 6 (of 264)
Website Gobierno del Principado de Asturias

Asturias (English /æˈstʊəriəsˌ ə-/; Spanish: [asˈtuɾjas]; Asturian: Asturies [asˈtuɾjes]), officially the Principality of Asturias (Spanish: Principado de Asturias; Asturian: Principáu d'Asturies), is an autonomous community in north-west Spain. It is coextensive with the province of Asturias, and contains some of the territory that was part of the larger Kingdom of Asturias in the Middle Ages. Divided into eight comarcas (counties), the autonomous community of Asturias is bordered by Cantabria to the east, by Castile and León to the south, by Galicia to the west, and by the Bay of Biscay to the north.

The most important cities are the communal capital, Oviedo (Uviéu or Uvieo), the seaport and largest city Gijón (Xixón), and the industrial town of Avilés. Other municipalities in Asturias include Cangas de Onís (Cangues d'Onís), Cangas del Narcea, Gozón, Grado (Grau or Grao), Langreo (Llangréu), Llanera, Laviana (Llaviana), Lena (Ḷḷena), Llanes, Mieres, Siero, Valdés, Vegadeo (A Veiga) and Villaviciosa (see also List of municipalities and comarcas in Asturias).

Asturias is also home to the Princess of Asturias Awards.

Asturias: History

Roman thermaes in Gijón

Asturias was inhabited, first by Homo erectus, then by Neanderthals. Since the Lower Paleolithic era, and during the Upper Paleolithic was characterized by cave paintings in the eastern part of the area. In the Mesolithic period, a native culture developed, that of the Asturiense, and later, with the introduction of the Bronze Age, megaliths and tumuli were constructed. In the Iron Age, the territory came under the cultural influence of the Celts; the local Celtic peoples, known as the Astures, were composed of tribes such as the Luggones, the Pesicos, and others, who populated the entire area with castros (fortified hill-towns). Today the Astur Celtic influence persists in place names, such as those of rivers and mountains.

Santa María del Naranco, ancient palace of Asturian Kings, 842 AD

With the conquest of Asturias by the Romans under Augustus (29–19 BC), the region entered into recorded history. The Astures were subdued by the Romans but were never fully conquered. After several centuries without foreign presence, they enjoyed a brief revival during the Germanic invasions of the late 4th century AD, resisting Suevi and Visigoth raids throughout the 5th Century AD, ending with the Moorish invasion of Spain. However, as it had been for the Romans and Visigoths, the Moors did not find mountainous territory easy to conquer, and the lands along Spain's northern coast never fully became part of Islamic Spain. Rather, with the beginning of the Moorish conquest in the 8th century, this region became a refuge for Christian nobles, and in 722, a de facto independent kingdom was established, the Regnum Asturorum, which was to become the cradle of the incipient Reconquista (Reconquest).

In the 10th century, the Kingdom of Asturias gave way to the Kingdom of León, and during the Middle Ages the geographic isolation of the territory made historical references scarce. Through the rebellion of Henry II of Castile in the 14th century, the Principality of Asturias was established. The most famous proponents of independence were Gonzalo Peláez and Queen Urraca, who, while achieving significant victories, were ultimately defeated by Castilian troops. After its integration into the Kingdom of Spain, Asturias provided the Spanish court with high-ranking aristocrats and played an important role in the colonisation of America. Since 1388, the heir to the Castilian (later Spanish) throne has been styled Prince of Asturias. In the 16th century, the population reached 100,000 for the first time, and within another century that number would double due to the arrival of American corn.

Gaspar Melchor de Jovellanos

During the 18th century, Asturias was one of the centres of the Spanish Enlightenment. The renowned Galician thinker Benito de Feijóo settled in the Benedictine Monastery of San Vicente de Oviedo. Gaspar Melchor de Jovellanos, a polymath and prominent reformer and politician of the late 18th century, was born in the seaside town of Gijón.

The Industrial Revolution came to Asturias after 1830 with the discovery and systematic exploitation of coal mines and iron factories at the mining basins of Nalón and Caudal. At the same time, there was significant migration to America (especially Argentina, Uruguay, Puerto Rico, Cuba and Mexico); those who succeeded overseas often returned to their native land much wealthier. These entrepreneurs were known collectively as 'Indianos', for having visited and made their fortunes in the West Indies and beyond. The heritage of these wealthy families can still be seen in Asturias today: many large 'modernista' villas are dotted across the region, as well as cultural institutions such as free schools and public libraries.

Location of Asturias and its neighbors in 800 AD

Asturias played an important part in the events that led up to the Spanish Civil War. In October 1934 Asturian miners and other workers staged an armed uprising (see Revolution of Asturias) to oppose the coming to power of the right-wing CEDA party, which had obtained three ministerial posts in the centralist government of the Second Spanish Republic. For a month, a Popular Front Committee exercised control in southern Asturias, while local workers committees sprang up elsewhere in the region. A war committee dominated by anarcho-syndicalist supporters took power in Oviedo . Troops under the command of a then unknown general named Francisco Franco Bahamonde were brought from Spanish Morocco to suppress the revolt. Franco applied tactics normally reserved for overseas colonies, using troops of the Spanish Legion and Moroccan troops: ferocious oppression followed.

As a result, Asturias remained loyal to the republican government during the Spanish Civil War, and was the scene of an extraordinary defence in extreme terrain, the Battle of El Mazuco. With Franco eventually gaining control of all Spain, Asturias - traditionally linked to the Spanish Crown - was known merely as the "Province of Oviedo" from 1939 until Franco's death in 1975. The province's name was restored fully after the return of democracy to Spain, in 1977. In the 50s and 60s the industrial progress of Asturias continued with the constitution of national enterprises like Ensidesa and Hunosa, but the 80s was the decade of a dramatic industrial restructuring.

On 30 December 1981, Asturias became an autonomous community within the decentralised territorial structure established by the Constitution of 1978. Rafael Luis Fernández Álvarez, who had previously served as the President of the Regional Council since 1978, became the first President of the Principality of Asturias, upon the adoption of autonomy. The Asturian regional government holds comprehensive competencies in important areas such as health, education and protection of the environment. As of May 2011, the President of the Government of Asturias was Francisco Álvarez-Cascos, of the Foro Asturias (FAC), succeeded by Javier Fernández in 2012.

Asturias: Administrative and territorial division

Typical buildings in Avilés

Asturias is organised territorially into municipalities, further subdivided into parishes.

Asturias: Municipalities of Asturias

There are at present 78 municipalities in Asturias.

Ranking Municipality Population
1 Escudo de Gijón.svg Gijón 273,422
2 Escudo de Oviedo.svg Oviedo 220,567
3 Aviles coat of arms.svg Avilés 80,114
4 Siero coat of arms.svg Siero 51,969
5 Escudu Llangreu.svg Langreo 41,199
6 Mieres coat of arms.svg Mieres 39,505
7 Escudo de Castrillón.svg Castrillón 22,626
8 Escudo de San Martín del Rey aurelio.gif San Martín del Rey Aurelio 16,850
9 Corvera coat of arms.svg Corvera de Asturias 15,968
10 Escudo de Villaviciosa.svg Villaviciosa de Asturias 14,642

Asturias: Parishes

The parroquia or parish is the subdivision of the Asturian municipalities. Currently, there are 857 parishes integrating the 78 municipalities in the region, and they usually coincide with the ecclesiastic divisions.

Asturias: Geography and climate

Picos de Europa

The Cantabrian Mountains (Cordillera Cantábrica) form Asturias's natural border with the province of León to the south. In the eastern range, the Picos de Europa National Park contains the highest and arguably most spectacular mountains, rising to 2,648 metres (8,688 ft) at the Torrecerredo peak. Other notable features of this predominantly limestone range are the Parque Natural de Redes in the central east, the central Ubiñas south of Oviedo, and the Parque Natural de Somiedo in the west. The Cantabrian mountains offer opportunities for activities such as climbing, walking, skiing and caving, and extend some 200 kilometres (120 mi) in total, as far as Galicia province to the west of Asturias and Cantabria province to the east.

The Asturian coastline is extensive, with hundreds of beaches, coves and natural sea caves. Notable examples include the Playa del Silencio (Beach of Silence) near the fishing village of Cudillero (west of Gijón), as well as the many beaches surrounding the summer resort of Llanes, such as the Barro, Ballota and Torimbia (the latter a predominantly nudist beach). Most of Asturias's beaches are sandy, clean, and bordered by steep cliffs, on top of which it is not unusual to see grazing livestock.

Torimbia beach, Llanes

The key features of Asturian geography are its rugged coastal cliffs and the mountainous interior. The climate of Asturias is heavily marked by the gulf stream. Falling within the Cantabrian belt known as Green Spain it has high precipitations all year round. Summers are mild and, on the coast, winters also have relatively benign temperatures, rarely including frost. The cold is especially felt in the mountains, where snow is present from October till May. Both rain and snow are regular weather features of Asturian winters. In coastal or near-coastal areas, daytime high temperatures generally average around 12 °C (54 °F) – 13 °C (55 °F) during winter and 22 °C (72 °F) – 23 °C (73 °F) in summer.

Asturias: Pollution

This part of Spain is one of the most well conserved on Spain, and full of vegetation and wild spaces. It holds two of the most important natural parks in Spain, and is very renowned for the Picos de Europa and Somiedo areas.

The Gijón area was marked and singled out as one of the pollution hotspots in Western Europe in a 2015 report from the International Institute for Applied Science Systems, where predictions for 2030 conditions were made. The Gijón and Oviedo region was marked much higher than any other Spanish metro area, this in spite of the much larger population in Madrid and Barcelona for example. This was attributed to heavy industrial activities. Since outdoor air pollution is a major cause of premature death in Europe, the excessive pollution is a major concern for Asturias. The majority of Asturias population live within a 25 kilometres (16 mi) range from the port of Gijón, so pollution would be likely to heavily affect the population. A Spanish government study conducted in 2010 regarding life expectancy in relative communities Asturias was ranked lowest (tied with Andalucia) for male life expectancy with 76.7 years from 2007 readings. However, female life expectancy was 84 years and normal among autonomous communities. However, even the male life expectancy is only just below Western European standards, and exaggerated by the high Spanish life expectancy rate. Considering a vast majority of the Asturian population lives in proximity to the Gijón heavy industrial activities, these figures for especially female relative health still contributes to a position that Gijón is still a safe location to live. The numbers for "disability-free" life expectancy has risen significantly both for males and females in the area since 1986 according to the report.

An update: the coal fired electric generating plant Aboño just completed a Spanish government/EU demand to install equipment to drastically reduce its emssions. Also, the two other major polluters Arcelor Gijón and Arcelor Avilés have announced an investment of 100 million euros to do the same. These have been the major cause of the areas high airborne pollution.

Asturias: Demographics

Historical population
Year Pop. ±%
1900 627,000 -
1910 685,000 +9.3%
1920 744,000 +8.6%
1930 792,000 +6.5%
1940 837,000 +5.7%
1950 888,000 +6.1%
1960 989,000 +11.4%
1970 1,046,000 +5.8%
1981 1,129,572 +8.0%
1991 1,093,937 −3.2%
2001 1,062,998 −2.8%
2011 1,075,813 +1.2%
2016 1,042,608 −3.1%
Source: INE

In 2008, Asturias had a total fertility rate of 1.07, the lowest in the European Union.

Asturias: Languages

Language map of Asturias

The only official language in Asturias is Spanish. The Asturian language, also known as Bable, is also spoken, and is protected by law (Ley 1/1998, de 23 de marzo, de uso y promoción del bable/asturiano - "Law 1/1998, of 23 March, of Use and Promotion of Bable/Asturian"). It is sometimes used by the Asturian civil service. In the western part of Asturias, Eonavian is also spoken, and its promotion also falls under the responsibility of Law 1/1998. Whether Eonavian is a dialect continuum or a variety of Galician language, however, is a subject of debate, and its use in the Asturian Administration is minor compared to the use of the Asturian language. Within Asturias, there is an ongoing process to establish place names in Asturian and Eonavian dialects.

Asturias: Politics

The organisation and political structure of Asturias is governed by the Statute of Autonomy of Asturias, in force since 30 January 1982. According to the Statute, the institutional bodies of the Principality of Asturias are three: Government of the Principality of Asturias, the Council of the Principality of Asturias and President of the Principality of Asturias. The form of government of the Principality is Parliament: The General Junta is the legislature to choose, on behalf of the Asturian town, the President of the Principality of Asturias. The President is the Governing Council, the head of Executive power, and politically answerable to the General Junta.

The functions of the General Junta are the approval of budgets, and the direction and control of the action of the Governing Council. It is composed of 45 deputies, elected for four years through theuniversal suffrage within a system proportional representation that the allocation of deputies is based on D'Hondt method.

The results of the elections to the General Junta are:

Regional elections
Party 1983 1987 1991 1995 1999 2003 2007 2011 2012 2015
FSA-PSOE 26 20 21 17 24 22 21 15 17 14
PP 14 13 15 21 15 19 20 10 10 11
Podemos 9
IU-IX 5 4 6 6 3 4 4 4 5 5
FAC 16 12 3
C's 3
CDS 0 8 2 0
PAS 0 1 1 0 0 0 0
URAS 3 0 0 0
UPyD 0 1 0
Total 45 45 45 45 45 45 45 45 45 45

Asturias: Economy

Asturian sheep on Picos de Europa
El Musel, the Port of Gijón
Centro Niemeyer designed by Oscar Niemeyer

For centuries, the backbone of the Asturian economy was agriculture and fishing. Milk production and its derivatives was also traditional, but its big development was a byproduct of the economic expansion of the late 1960s. Nowadays, products from the dairy cooperative Central Lechera Asturiana are being commercialised all over Spain.

The main regional industry in modern times, however, was coal mining and steel production: in the times of Francisco Franco's dictatorship, it was the centre of Spain's steel industry. The then state-owned ENSIDESA steel company is now part of the privatised Aceralia, now part of the ArcelorMittal Group. The industry created many jobs, which resulted in significant migration from other regions in Spain, mainly Extremadura, Andalusia and Castile and León.

The steel industry is now in decline when measured in terms of number of jobs provided, as is the mining. The reasons for the latter are mainly the high costs of production to extract the coal compared to other regions. Regional economic growth is below the broader Spanish rate, though in recent years growth in service industries has helped reduce Asturias's high rate of unemployment. Large out-of-town retail parks have opened near the region's largest cities (Gijón and Oviedo), whilst the ever-present Spanish construction industry appears to continue to thrive.

Asturias has benefited extensively since 1986 from European Union investment in roads and other essential infrastructure, though there has also been some controversy regarding how these funds are spent, for example, on miners' pensions.

As of 2008, the GDP (PPP) per capita of Asturias stood at €22,640, or 90.2% of the European average of €25,100. This makes the region the 12th richest in Spain, a big decrease from the 1970s/1980s - the heyday of the Spanish mining industry, when Asturias was commonly regarded as one of the most prosperous regions in Southern Europe. Asturias has been growing below the Spanish national average since the decline of the mining industry, and grew just 0.82% in 2008, the lowest of all regions in Spain. On the plus side, unemployment in Asturias is below the average of Spain; at 8.43% it is also below the European average.

Asturias: Transportation

Asturias International Airport

Asturias: Air

Asturias is served by Asturias International Airport (OVD), 40 kilometres (25 miles) from Oviedo, near the northwest coast and the industrial town of Avilés.

  • International carriers
    • Air France
    • A UK-based international carrier, EasyJet, began daily flights to Asturias airport in March 2005, it operates to Stansted Airport, which the airline uses as a major hub. During the winter period, EasyJet usually reduces flying frequency to four flights per week.
    • A German-based carrier, Air Berlin, began flights to Asturias airport in November 2006, it operates to Mallorca which the airline uses as a major hub.
  • Several national carriers also link Asturias to Madrid and Barcelona, Brussels, Paris, Seville and others.
    • Iberia
    • Vueling

Eastern Asturias is also easily accessible from Santander Airport. Recent improvements introduced in the road network permit flying into Santander and later driving into Asturias, which can be entered in less than an hour's drive. The Irish airline Ryanair operates flights to Santander Airport from Frankfurt Hahn, Liverpool, Dublin, Edinburgh, London Stansted and Rome Ciampino.

Asturias: Sea

El Musel (the Port of Gijón) is able to receive cruise ships of any size. Companies as P&O, Swan Hellenic or Hapag Lloyd choose the Port of Gijón every year for their calls in the Atlantic European Coast. The following areas are available for cruise vessels:

  • Moliner quay: 313 m berthing with 14 m draught.
  • 7ª Alignment: 326 m with 12 m draught.
  • Espigón II. South alignment. 360 m berth with 9 m draught.

These locations allow a high degree of access control, with security guaranteed for both vessels and passengers alike. The city centre is only 4 km away and the Port Authority provides dedicated coach connection allowing passengers to take advantage of the cultural, gastronomic and commercial opportunities that Gijón has to offer.

Since 2010, the city of Gijón is connected by ferry with the French city of Nantes. This connection is also known as the "sea highway" and it has a frequency of two ferries per day in both directions.

Asturias: Train

Oviedo Train Station

Spain's national RENFE rail network also serves Asturias well; trains regularly depart to and from the Spanish interior. Major stops are the regional capital, Oviedo, and the main coastal city, Gijón. Meanwhile, the FEVE rail company links the centre of the region with Eastern and Western Asturias. Under the Cantabrian Mountains, the Pajares Base Tunnel, is currently under construction, and will reduce the journey times from Madrid to Asturias from 5 hours to just 3 hours, paving the way for the arrival of AVE trains in the near future.

Asturias: Bus

There is also a comprehensive bus service run by the ALSA company. It links Avilés, Gijón, Oviedo and Mieres with Madrid and other major towns, several times a day. These include services to Barcelona, Salamanca, León, Valladolid, A Coruña, Bilbao, Seville, San Sebastián, Paris, Brussels and Nice, to name just a few.

Asturias: Main sights

The Oviedo Cathedral (XIII-XVII)
Saint Cave of Covadonga
The village of Cudillero
The Roman Bridge of Cangas de Onís

Asturias: Key attractions

Oviedo is the capital city of Asturias and contains Santa María del Naranco and San Miguel de Lillo, a pre-Romanesque church and a palace respectively, which were built by the first Asturian kings on Mount Naranco, to the north of the city (World Heritage Site). In modern architecture, the Palacio de Congresos de Oviedo (or Modoo) was designed by Santiago Calatrava.

Gijon, the biggest city of Asturias, is a coastal city known for cultural and sports events, and a beach tourism centre in northern Spain. It also is known for the traditional Asturian gastronomy and for being an Asturian cider production spot. Museums in the city include the Universidad Laboral de Gijón, including a modern art museum and theatre.

Avilés is the third largest city in Asturias, where "La villa del adelantado" (as locals call it, in reference of Pedro Menéndez de Avilés) is a meeting point. "Saint Nicholas of Bari" or "Capilla de los Alas" in Romanesque and Romanesque-Gothic style, respectively; Palacio de Balsera, in Modernist style or St. Thomas of Canterbury church (dating from the 13th century) are examples which show the historical patrimony to be found in the city. The Centro Niemeyer, designed by the Brazilian architect Oscar Niemeyer, is an example of modern architecture in Asturias.

The Picos de Europa National Park, and other parts of the Asturian mountain range: The Picu Urriellu mountain (2519 m or 8262 ft), also known as El Naranjo de Bulnes, is a molar-shaped peak which, reputedly, glows orange in the evening sun, hence its name. Weather permitting, it can be viewed from Camarmeña village, near Poncebos, south of Arenas de Cabrales.

The shrine to the Virgin of Covadonga and the mountain lakes (Los Lagos), near Cangas de Onís: Legend has it that in the 8th century, the Virgin blessed Asturian Christian forces with a well-timed signal to attack Spain's Moorish conquerors, thereby taking the invaders by surprise in the Battle of Covadonga. The Reconquista and eventual unification of all Spain is therefore said to have started in this very location.

The paleolithic art in the caves of Asturias is declared World Heritage Site with the Paleolithic Art of Northern Spain.

Asturias also has examples of industrial heritage as a consequence of its industrial activities in the 19th and 20th centuries. It had metallurgical and chemical factories, mines, bridges and railways, including in the towns of Langreo, Mieres and Avilés.

The Asturian coast: especially the beaches in and around the summer resort of Llanes, the Playa del Silencio near Cudillero fishing village, or the "white" village of Luarca (Severo Ochoa hometown).

Asturias: Other places of interest

Somiedo Lake
  • Ceceda village: east of Oviedo along the N634 road. Of particular interest in this exemplary settlement are the traditional horreos (grain silos), raised on stilts so as to keep field mice from getting at the grain.
  • The Dobra River: south of Cangas de Onís, famous for its unusual colour and natural beauty.
  • The senda costera (coastal way) between Pendueles and Llanes: This partly paved nature route takes in some of Asturias' most spectacular coastal scenery, such as the noisy bufones (blowholes) and the Playa de Ballota.
  • The unusual rock formation on the beach at Buelna village: east of Llanes. Best viewed at low tide.

Asturias: Culture

Asturias: Architecture

Asturias has a rich artistic legacy that emphasizes Romanesque (Asturias Arts) indigenous architecture with monuments like Santa María del Naranco, Santa Cristina de Lena and San Miguel de Lillo. These monuments have a Ramirense Romanesque style (due to Ramiro I) or San Julián de los Prados, known as Santullano (Oviedo) of the Alfonsino pre-Romanesque style (due to Alfonso II), which are all in Oviedo. Other examples of architecture are Villaviciosa's church, San Salvador de Valdediós (commonly known by the Asturians as "Conventín"), and the church of San Salvador de Priesca. Another example is Cabranes' San Julian de Viñón.

The Romanesque style is very present, since all Asturias is crossed by one of the Camino de Santiago routes, which highlights the Monastery of San Pedro de Villanueva (near Cangas de Onis), the churches of San Esteban de Aramil (Siero), San Juan de Amandi (Villaviciosa) and Santa María de Junco (Ribadesella).

The Gothic style is not as abundant, but there are good examples of this style, such as the Cathedral of San Salvador in Oviedo.

The Baroque style is more present by means of palace architecture, with such notable examples as the Palace of Camposagrado and Velarde - the latter seat of Museum of Fine Arts of Asturias. The Baroque style stands out in public civil engineering and bridge tolls (Olloniego); the milestones, the chairs or seats present along the road to Madrid and the resort of Caldas de Priorio (Oviedo) building.

Oscar Niemeyer International Cultural Centre

In 1985, the UNESCO declared the pre-Romanesque monuments and the Cathedral of Oviedo as World Heritage Sites.

In popular architecture, the traditional granaries in Asturias, called hórreos, are known for their demographic extension and their functional evolution, its basic characteristic being its mobility: it can be easily dismounted and transported to another location. The Panera is the evolution of the hórreo, with examples exceeding 100 square metres (1,076 square feet) of area covered. The purpose of the horreo is to store objects and crops. With the arrival of maize and the beans, they were endowed with exterior corridors and railings for drying the harvests.

Asturias is home to the only architectural work in Spain (as well as the largest in Europe) of the Brazilian architect and disciple of Le Corbusier; Oscar Niemeyer: the Oscar Niemeyer International Cultural Centre. The architectural project was donated to the Principality by the architect, who was awarded the Prince of Asturias Award for the Arts, in the XXV edition of these awards. Niemeyer's project combined several different elements, and projected an open space, a place for education, culture and peace.

In the capital of the Principality stands one of the most representative buildings of modern architecture, the Palace of Congresses of Oviedo, by the Spanish architect Santiago Calatrava, who also awarded the Prince of Asturias of Award for the Arts in 1999.

Special importance has been placed in recent years on the recovery of industrial heritage through various routes and industrial museums, especially in the central area of the region.

Asturias: Festivals and Holidays

Some of the most famous festivals in Asturias are from the small town of Llanes. These festivals celebrate the important saints and the Virgin Mary adored by the town. The associations that prepare the festivals have a rivalry between them and each year they try to outdo each other with more impressive shows. The three most important are the festival of San Roque (St. Roque) held on the 16th of August, the festival of Nuestra Señora Virgen de La Guia (Our Lady, Virgin Mary, the Guide) held on the 8th of September, and the festival of Santa Maria Magdalena (St. Mary Magdalene) held on the 22nd of July. The Magdalena is well known for its impressive march of logs were boys as young as 3 and men carry logs through the town until they reach the end point and start a large bonfire.

Traditional Asturian dress being worn during a major festival in Llanes

Asturias: Food and drink

Fabada asturiana and sidra (cider), a typical dish of Asturias

While Asturias is especially known for its seafood, the most famous regional dish is fabada asturiana, a rich stew typically made with large white beans (fabes), shoulder of pork (lacón), black pudding (morcilla), and spicy sausage (chorizo).

Apple groves foster the production of the region's traditional alcoholic drink, a natural cider (sidra). Since it is natural and bottled without gas, it produces a weak carbonation, and when Asturian cider is served, it is poured in a particular way, el escanciado: the bottle is held above the head allowing for a long vertical pour, causing the cider to be aerated as it splashes into the glass below. After drinking most of the content, it is customary to splash a little out onto the ground, as a way to clean the glass of any lees for the next serving. Traditionally, the same glass is refilled and passed around, with everyone drinking from it in turn.

Asturian cheeses, especially Cabrales, are also famous throughout Spain and beyond; Asturias is often called "the land of cheeses" (el país de los quesos).

Asturias: Sport

Asturias has two main football teams: Sporting de Gijón and Real Oviedo, which have played over 35 seasons in La Liga. Other current notable sports teams are Oviedo CB (basketball) and AB Gijón Jovellanos (handball).

Racecar driver Fernando Alonso is a two-time Formula One world champion, and races with Asturias' flag colours on his helmet. Also, cyclist Samuel Sánchez won a gold at the Olympic games. Football players from Asturias include World Cup winner David Villa as well as Quini, Luis Enrique, Juan Manuel Mata, and Santiago Cazorla, among others.

Asturias: Photography

One of the main museums with Asturian old photography is the Museum of the Asturian People to Gijón.

The leading photographers of the 19th-20th century in Asturias are:

  • Feliciano Campos Pardo (1876 - c 1930.)
  • José Fernández Cuétara (1878 - 1928)
  • Ramón del Fresno (1834 - 1899). From 1889 Ramón del Fresno and children
  • Fernando del Fresno (1848 - 1929)
  • Florentino Iglesias Fernandez "Frank" (1887 - 1970)
  • Ramón García Duarte (1862 - 1937)
  • Jean David, French photographer active in Asturias in 1881-1905
  • Marceliano Cuesta (1840 - 1903)
  • Luis Muñiz Miranda (1850 - 1927)
  • Modesto Montoto (1875 - 1950)
  • Baltasar Cué

The featured photographers of the 20th century are:

  • Javier Bauluz (1960) (Pulitzer Prize in 1995).
  • José Ferrero (1959)

Asturias: Literature

These are some personalities of Asturian Literature:

  • Antón de Marirreguera (17th century)
  • Gaspar Melchor de Jovellanos (1744–1811)
  • Gumersindo Laverde Ruiz (1835–1890)
  • Ramón de Campoamor (1817–1901)
  • Leopoldo Alas, "Clarín" (1851–1901)
  • Armando Palacio Valdés (1853–1938)
  • Pepín de Pría (1864–1926)
  • Ramón Pérez de Ayala (1880–1962)
  • Alfonso Camín (1890–1982)
  • Alejandro Casona (1903–1965)
  • Carlos Bousoño (1923)
  • Ángel González (1925–2008)
  • Corín Tellado (1927–2009)
  • Gonzalo Suárez (1934)
  • Mariano Antolín Rato (1943)
  • Ismael González Arias (1958)
  • Rafael Reig (1963)
  • Berta Piñán (1963)
  • Aurelio González Ovies (1964)
  • Xuan Bello (1965)
  • Jorge Moreno (1973)

Asturias: Music

Gaita asturiana.
Valgrande-Pajares ski resort

The music of Asturias is varied. The most characteristic instrument in traditional music is the Asturian bagpipe, or gaita, which has a single drone, in common with the traditional bagpipes of other Celtic nations such as Wales & Ireland. The bagpipe is often accompanied by the hand drum, whistles and accordion. In recent years, there has been a resurgence of interest in traditional folk music, and several music ensembles have gained regional and international recognition for their ethnomusicological study and presentation of indigenous Asturian music. Notable examples include traditional pipers such as Xuacu Amieva and Tejedor and fusionist José Ángel Hevia (whose music video provides views of both the gaita and the Asturian landscape), and the groups Llan de Cubel, Xera, Nuberu and Felpeyu. Additionally, numerous rock, ska and heavy metal groups have also found relative success within Asturias, many of which incorporate elements of traditional Asturian music into their sound.

Asturias: Anthem

The Asturian anthem Asturias, patria querida (Asturias, beloved fatherland), which was a popular song adopted as the region's anthem and formalised by Ley 1/1984, de 27 de Abríl.

Asturias: Orquesta Sinfónica del Principado de Asturias

The Orquesta Sinfónica del Principado de Asturias is the premier orchestra in the Principality of Asturias. It is based in the Auditorio Príncipe Felipe in Oviedo, but also performs in the main concert venues in Gijón and Avilés. Rossen Milanov is the Music Director.

Asturias: Other

Asturias is also the name of the fifth movement of the Suite Española, Op. 47 by Spanish composer Isaac Albéniz. Nevertheless, the music has little in common with the region's own folklore. More authentic is Rimsky Korsakov's Spanish Capriccio, which quotes liberally from Asturian musical heritage.

Asturias: Famous citizens

Pelagius, first king of Asturias
Queen Letizia, current Queen consort of Spain
Fernando Alonso
  • Luis Enrique Martinez Garcia, former FC Barcelona captain and current manager
  • Juan Carreño de Miranda, court painter
  • Fernando Alonso, Formula One racing driver, 2005 and 2006 world champion
  • Leopoldo Alas "Clarín", 19th-century author of La Regenta, a seminal work in the Spanish literary canon
  • Armando Palacio Valdés, 19th and 20th-century novelist and critic
  • Francisco Álvarez Cascos, minister in Spain's government 1996–2000 and 2000–2004
  • Santi Cazorla, Arsenal and Spain international football player, European Champion 2008 and 2012
  • Torcuato Fernández-Miranda, key lawmaker during the Spanish transition to democracy
  • Ángel González, major Spanish poet of the 20th century.
  • Gaspar Melchor de Jovellanos, philosopher, politician, Enlightenment thinker
  • Pedro Menéndez de Avilés Spanish conquistador and founder of Saint Augustine, Florida
  • Queen Letizia of Spain, a native of Oviedo and wife of Felipe VI, King of Spain
  • Severo Ochoa, 1959 Nobel Prize winner for physiology or medicine
  • Carmen Polo, wife of Spanish dictator Francisco Franco
  • Chechu Rubiera, cyclist
  • José Andrés, chef
  • David Villa, New York City FC and Spain international football star, European Champion 2008, World Champion 2010
  • Juan Manuel Mata, Manchester United F.C. player, Spain international football star, World Champion 2010 and European Champion 2012
  • Michu, former Swansea City and Rayo Vallecano player
  • Xaviel Vilareyo, national poet, writer and musician
  • Samuel Sánchez, cyclist, Olympic gold medalist

Asturias: Famous events

  • Princess of Asturias Awards
  • Asturian Revolution (Asturian History)
  • Gijón International Film Festival (Entertainment)
  • Avilés International Cinema and Architecture Festival (Entertainment)

Asturias: See also

  • Arama 36/37: Association for the Recovery of Asturian Military Architecture 1936–1937
  • Asturian architecture between the years 711 to 925
  • Asturian cinema
  • Asturcón pony
  • Category:Asturian mythology

Asturias: References

  1. [1]
  2. [2]
  3. "Fallece Rafael Fernández". La Voz de Asturias. 2010-12-18. Archived from the original on 2011-07-15. Retrieved 2011-01-08.
  4. "Updating INE 1 January 2016". Ine.es.
  5. "Standard climate values for Oviedo". Agencia Estatal de Meteorología. Retrieved 11 April 2015.
  6. "Guía resumida del clima en España (1981-2010)".
  7. "Valores Climatológicos Normales. Gijon".
  8. "Valores Climatológicos Normales. Asturias Aeropuerto". Aemet.es. Retrieved 17 March 2015.
  9. "Map: These will be the Europe's most polluted cities in 2030". Washington Post. Retrieved 2 March 2015.
  10. "Modelling Street Level PM10 Concentrations Across Europe" (PDF). International Institute for Applied Science Systems. Retrieved 2 March 2015.
  11. "Air - Environment". European Commission. Retrieved 2 March 2015.
  12. "Healthy life expectancies in Spain 1986-2007" (PDF). Government of Spain: Ministry of Health, Social Policy and Equality. Retrieved 23 May 2015.
  13. "Eurostat - Tables, Graphs and Maps Interface (TGM) table". Epp.eurostat.ec.europa.eu. 2015-03-02. Retrieved 2015-08-01.
  14. "Inaugurada en Gijón la primera autopista del mar española - La Nueva España - Diario Independiente de Asturias". Lne.es. Retrieved 2015-08-01.
  15. "Practical guide to making pibgyrn by Gerard KilBride". Pibgyrn.com. Archived from the original on 2012-04-02. Retrieved 2010-04-26.
  16. Sergio y Pablo Arce. "La Gaita Asturiana". Asturies.com. Archived from the original on 20 April 2010. Retrieved 2010-04-26.
  17. "Hevia - Busindre Reel (High Quality)". YouTube. 2009-06-03. Retrieved 2015-08-01.
  18. "FolkWorld Article: Llan de Cubel". Folkworld.de. Retrieved 2010-04-26.
  19. cranky crow (2003-09-14). "Celtic music of Spain". World Music Central. Archived from the original on 2009-06-30. Retrieved 2010-04-26.
  20. "CITYFOLK MONTHLY - June 2006". Cityfolk.org. Archived from the original on 2010-12-06. Retrieved 2010-04-26.
  21. "Asturshop". Asturshop. Archived from the original on 14 April 2010. Retrieved 2010-04-26.
  22. "Inicio - Orquesta Sinfónica del Principado de Asturias". Ospa.es. Retrieved 2015-08-01.
  23. Elaine Schmidt. "Rossen Milanov". Rossenmilanov.net. Archived from the original on June 29, 2015. Retrieved 2015-08-01.

Asturias: Bibliography

  • Bowen-Jones, H. and W.B. Fisher. Spain: An Introductory Geography. New York: Praeger, 1966.
  • Dresner, Denise, ed. Guide to the World. Phoenix: Oryx Press, 1998. S.v. "Asturias"
  • Encyclopedia Americana. Danbury: Grolier, 2002. S.v. "Asturias"
  • Merriam-Webster's Geographical Dictionary. Springfield: Merriam-Webster, 1997. S.v. "Asturias"
  • Media related to Asturias at Wikimedia Commons
  • Asturias travel guide from Wikivoyage
  • Official website
  • Official Tourism website of Asturias
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