backWall mural of Madrid
Wall mural of Madrid
  • Wall mural of Madrid
  • Wall mural of Madrid
  • Wall mural of Madrid
Video tutorial to apply this product

backWall mural of Madrid


Photomural illustration of Madrid, ideal for decorating a kitchen, but you can also apply it in a bedroom, living room or even a dining room. Wherever you place it, surely this photomural will give another life to that wall.

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Black and White
Self Adhesive Vinyl

Very resistant adhesive vinyl with a smooth and satin-like finish. They can be placed on all types of smooth surfaces such as walls, doors, appliances, glass, partitions, plasterboard, etc. Manufactured to be easy to install and remove without residue.


Canvas paper

A NON-ADHESIVE material with a matte and textured finish, ideal for those murals made from images of paintings, abstract photos or paintings. It is not advisable to use this material in kitchens and bathrooms. They can be cleaned with a soft sponge, warm water and neutral soap.


Translucent adhesive

It is the ideal vinyl to decorate or mark glass surfaces. It is widely used in commercial premises, on partition walls, in indiscreet windows in bathrooms, kitchens, glazed terraces, shop windows, etc. It allows light to pass through but prevents the vision of what is behind.



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With an extension of 135,000 square meters and 3,418 rooms, we are facing the largest Royal Palace in Western Europe and one of the largest in the world. Yes, the impressive Royal Palace of Madrid (or also known as the Palacio de Oriente) has the prestige of holding the aforementioned titles, and no wonder.

Created by order of King Felipe V, using the location of the Real Alcázar that was practically completely destroyed by a devastating fire, its construction began in 1738, ending the work in 1764, and being released as the official residence of Kings by Carlos III. . Despite the fact that it is currently listed as the official residence of the King in Spain, the last monarch to inhabit it was Alfonso XIII, being used in the Second Republic as the residence of Manuel Azaña, who was actually the last head of state to inhabit it.

In the updated one, if we visit the Royal Palace we will find a great artistic richness, where canvases by Francisco de Goya, Velázquez or frescoes by Giovanni Battista Tiepolo or Corrado Giaquinto decorate the walls of the Palace. It is also worth noting the furniture, silverware, watches or porcelain that we will find on our visit. Without a doubt, the Royal Palace is worth a visit, where in addition to visiting a piece of Spanish history, you can get lost in the Plaza de Oriente, the Sabatini Gardens or the Campo del Moro Gardens.

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