In an imaginary place on the Costa del Sol. A band plays a Mediterranean serenade in one of the cliff houses while all the neighbors come out and listen to their melody. A view of the pillars of Hercules from somewhere in the Costa del Sol.
The Salt Tower was called because there was a salt flat next to the tower, which was also used for salt storage. It was mainly part of the Kingdom of Granada’s defence system against the Christians from Algeciras. As of the 16th century, it became part of the official coastal tower system in the kingdom of Castille for surveillance and defence against Berber pirates.
Sierra de la Plata en Bolonia, Tarifa. Bajando desde la Silla del Papa* hacia la duna de Bolonia, con el monte Bartolo y Jebel Musa en Africa al fondo.
*La Silla del Papa es un yacimiento arqueológico que consiste en un oppidum de origen púnico, se llamaba Bailo.
Baelo Claudia was an ancient Roman town of Hispania, located 22 kilometres outside of Tarifa, near the village of Bolonia, in southern Spain. Another jewel of the Campo de Gibraltar, in the paradise of Bolonia.
The Dog of San Roque painting is my interpretation of the famous spanish tongue twister...
“El perro de San Ronque, no tiene rabo, porque Ramón Ramírez se lo ha cortado” which means "The dog from San Ronque does not have a tail, because Ramón Ramírez has cut it off."
The Castle of Guzman el Bueno in Tarifa, Cadiz. Another icon of the Campo de Gibraltar. I wanted to make it historic because I think that when the beach reached its walls it must have been quite impressive.
A fox starts his hunting as the day ends. The Guadalquitón area is one of the few places in Europe where the cork oaks reach the sea. This painting was created to conmemorate the winning of the trial in which the Guadalquitón natural reserve was added to the Alcornocales National Park and protected from any building planning.