Évora is one of the most beautiful cities in all of Portugal and is certainly the best known in Alentejo. At a distance it stands out thanks to the views and spectacular Roman aqueduct. It is known as the aqueduct that gives water to Prata and has undergone several reconstructions throughout history, because this was always an important city. After the Romans founded it, it became an important Arab and then Christian city.
On the way to Vila Viçosa, we crossed Borba, and the first thing we noticed was this fountain. It's called das Bicas and is huge, all made of marble. It is located in the main square of the town. Tradition says that the fountain has 3 pipes, one for each civil status: Widowed, married and unmarried.
The colossal Amoreira Aqueduct is located in the town of Elvas, not far from the citadel, and was one of the most interesting places in our journey through Alentejo and the Algarve. The aqueduct is a fascinating structure with overlapping arches. It was built in the late fifteenth century, and is one of the best-preserved attractions in the area.
The Villa Fountain is one of the most visited places in this charming village. It's in the Jewish quarter, down the hill. It's a 16th century marble fountain, since then their neighbors take advantage of the mineral properties of the source water. In 1953 he was ranked Memorial Public Interest.
The Fuente de la Puerta de Moura is in the square from which it takes its name, in the center of Evora, surrounded by palaces and manor houses. It was built in 1556, by order of Archbishop Henrique to supply water to the city. It's made from pink marble, I didn't like it much, but it's free and is in the center. It has a sphere and two rectangular boxes.