Welcome to our comprehensive guide to Spanish tapas! This one-stop guide will explain everything you need to know about this integral part of Spanish gastronomy.
Spain is one of our favorite countries to visit for food. From tapas to paellas to bocadillos to pintxos, there is so much good food to be had in this country. Every single day we spent in Spain revolved around food. Check out these articles to help you plan a food trip to cities like Barcelona, Madrid, and Granada.
If you’ve read our Spanish food guide, then you know how much we love the food in Spain. To us, Spain is one of the …
Madrid is one of our favorite cities in Spain. We enjoyed it more than Barcelona. Barcelona attracts more international visitors than Madrid but the Spanish …
On our most recent trip to Europe, we dedicated over half our time to Spain so we could really sink our teeth into the cuisine and try as many traditional Spanish dishes as we could.
Toledo is an historic city overlooking the Tagus River in Castilla-La Mancha. It’s a UNESCO World Heritage Site with a long and colorful history dating back over two millennia.
Madrid has its share of iconic dishes like cochinillo and bocadillo de calamares, but more than any one dish, what I enjoyed most about this city was its diversity of food experiences.
Granada was the final stronghold of the Spanish Moors. Evidence of Islamic influence is still prevalent throughout the city, from its Arab baths to the Alcaiceria to the Albayzin and the mighty Alhambra.
Donostia-San Sebastian is one of the most popular tourist destinations in Spain. It’s got beautiful churches and buildings and a wide sandy beach described as one of the best in-city beaches in Europe. But what San Sebastian is most famous for, is its food.
When you think of Santiago de Compostela, the first thing that comes to mind is the camino. It’s the final destination in the Camino de Santiago or the Way of St. James, a network of routes that all lead to the city’s massive cathedral.
With all the delicious food you can have in this city, the one dish that perhaps best represents San Sebastian food is the humble pintxo. Similar to tapas, it refers to a family of small bar snacks that are typically skewered onto a piece of bread with a toothpick.