The triple bent entrance is under a large dome with painted stalactite in imitation of red bricks with white markings. The central court, with a small polygonal marble fountain, provides access to the main rooms, the most important of which is situated in the rear. The rooms are reached by crossing a commonly used framed arch, with steel plates and jambs.
The court, which originally had a lantern and a stalactite dome, and is now a modern wooden ceiling, is opened onto by mullioned windows.
Although the Infants’ Tower is conceptually similar to the Captive’s Tower, authors who have written on the subject agree that the decoration is representative of a period of decadence in the late 14th century and early 15th century, coinciding with the reign of sultan Muhammad VII (1392-1408).
The tower was the setting for the famous tale of the three princesses, Zaida, Zorayda and Zorahaida, narrated in the Washington Irving’s Tales of the Alhambra. Reading Irving’s text, one can appreciate the romance that was experienced in this tower perhaps more than anywhere else in the Alhambra.
The Festival of Music and Dance of Granada in 1952 provided an impetus to the building of a theatre in the historical-artistic monuments complex.
The soultana’s court
Called that way after being regarded stage of imaginary love legends, fictionalized in the writings of Ginés Pérez de Hita.
The court of the main canal
Also known as "Court of the River", it's a narrow and long space.
The promenade of the cypress trees
Following the Promenade of the Oleander, the Promenade of the Cypress Trees takes the visitor to the place of exit.
Walk of the Oleanders
The Promenade of the Oleanders is connected to the Promenade of the Cypress Trees.
The Romantic Observation point
The top gallery has historic windows geminated of pointed arches.