At the end of Calle Real is the Puente Viejo (Old Bridge).
This was once the only means of crossing El Tajo before the completion of the Puente Nuevo.
In front of you, you’ll also be able to see the Arco de Felipe V and the walls defending the more approachable side of the city.
If you continue through the arch you’ll reach the upper part of La Ciudad. However if you turn left before the arch and go down the stairs…
… you’ll come to Los Baños Árabes, a Moorish public bathhouse dating from the 13th-century. It’s considered to be one of the best-preserved in Spain.
It’s open from 10:00 till 19:00 Monday to Friday, and 10:00 till 15:00 at the weekend. Entrance was €3 in 2016.
Here’s a video taken from the Puente Viejo. It starts looking down Calle Real where you can see the Fountain of Eight Spouts in front of the church, before moving right taking in the third bridge built during the Roman era. Then it swings past the baths, the stairs with the walls and arch above and finishes looking down into El Tajo.
Up in the old town, another beautiful place to see is the Palacio de Mondragón in Plaza de Mondragón, a former Moorish palace. It houses the Museo Municipal, the local museum. It cost €3 to get in and it’s open from 10:00 till 19:00 from Monday till Friday and from 10:00 till 15:00 Saturday and Sunday.
To be honest the museum displays are pretty boring and disappointingly there isn’t much to see from Ronda itself. My advice is to scoot through the exhibits at speed and spend more time in other parts of the palace.
The building itself is wonderful. There are two courtyards, the first has vaulted brick arches, marble columns and a well.
The second gives access to a beautiful garden with a fountain.
The terrace perched atop the precipice has a fantastic vista across the countryside.
There’s a second terrace…
…which also has marvellous views.
Calle Arminan is the main street that runs through La Ciudad from the Puente Nuevo. This photo was taken on the bridge and Calle Arminan is on the left.
Where Calle Arminan and Calle Marques de Salvetierra meet at Plaza Abul Beka, you’ll find the Alminar de San Sebastián.
As the doorway suggests, this was once the minaret of a small mosque. It was later converted to be the bell tower of a church that no longer exists.
In Plaza Duquesa de Parcent you’ll find the most important church in Ronda; the Iglesia de Santa Maria la Mayor. It was built over the town’s main mosque after the Reconquista.
If you keep going south you’ll eventually come to the in the lower part of La Ciudad and the Puerta de Almocábar, the Moorish gate in the city wall.
You can climb the stairs of the watchtowers to get more good views.
Another important church is here; the Iglesia del Espíritu Santo (centre left in the picture above). It looks like a bit of a lump but I’m sure it’s nicer inside.
There’s lots more to see in La Ciudad, this is just what I saw in the limited time I had.