Mallorca is Spain's largest island, part of the Balearic Islands floating in the Mediterranean Sea. The capital of the island is Palma de Mallorca. Mallorca has a population of 814,275 thousand inhabitants (2007) and a total area of ​​3,625.75 
Over the past 50 years, Mallorca has become the most popular holiday island in Europe. Tourism is the main livelihood of the population and during the summer season the cities are overflowing with visitors. The island can be compared to a reserve where the rich nature of the Mediterranean stands in all its generous splendor.
Mallorca offers its visitors many romantic discoveries. It has large tourist centers, where day and night it is full of life, and there are many large discotheques and other entertainment venues open to visitors until the morning. The beautiful little coves have sheltered small resort villages, ideal for those who want to feel in the heart of nature.
The topography of the island is mainly defined by the Sierra de Razmotana, whose meadows, rocks and meadows in the north of the island contrast with the sunny beaches of the south. In the center of the Plan Valley and the Gulf of Mallorca, lies the capital city of Palma de Mallorca.
During the Middle Ages, the island was often the site of battles and invasions. Later - in the XVII-XVIII centuries, Majorca was often attacked by Turkish and Barbary pirates. The island's name comes from the Latin Insulta Major, meaning "larger island", and later it was officially called Mallorca.
Beautiful Renaissance houses create a stunning backdrop to the capital of the Balearic Islands, Palma de Mallorca. It was founded by the Romans in 123 BC. and is picturesquely built around a sheltered curve of the bay.
Among the architectural jewels of the city rises the cathedral of the same name in Palma de Mallorca, considered the highest Gothic temple in Spain and the second tallest church on the Old Continent, with numerous towers and a high bell tower. The Cathedral of La Seu or the Cathedral of Palma de Mallorca is a cathedral and basilica located in the city of the same name on the island of Mallorca, Spain, whose construction lasted about 400 years, with the cathedral being fully completed in 1601.
At the beginning of the 17th century, the remarkable Gothic building was restored by the famous Catalan architect Antoni Gaudí. Behind it lies the old part of Palma with its small and narrow stone streets, quaint old houses, noble palaces and several beautiful churches. Immediately next to it rises the Museum of Mallorca with its archaeological exhibits and medieval works of art, and behind it is the only memory of the Moors who conquered Mallorca in 903 - Baños Arabes from the 10th century. The oldest church in the city is Santa Eulalia from the XIII century. Exceptional collections of 20th century art can be seen at the Fundacio Pilar and Joan Miro.
Mallorca's picturesque north-west coast is another destination well-chosen by visitors heading to the Balearic Islands. Mountain villages and rocky cliffs do not scare, but attract. The beautiful hilltop village of Deia was discovered by writers and artists, the market town of Sóller, the wedged town of Pollensa and the sheltered bay of Bahía de Pollensa are among the curiosities that have much to show and impress.
The south-eastern part of Mallorca is much more flat, characterized by pastoral beauty and an extraordinary series of coves, coves and stunning caves that cut the coast.

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