You can visit this city in our tour Spain & Morocco of 10days / nights
Madrasa Bou Inania
The courtyard here is a wonderful display of the intricate decoration from this period, with elaborate zellige tile-work and cedar woodcarvings.
The upper floor is made up of a warren of cells, which were once home to students of the Qaraouiyine University (now mosque). If you climb up to the rooftop you can get great views of the Qaraouiyine Mosque itself.
Bab Chorfa and Bab Boujiloud
Fes el Bali (Old City)
Souks District and Tanneries
The streets just west of the Qaraouiyine Mosque have the greatest concentration of shopping opportunities. This is also where you'll find Fes' famous Chouara tannery.
Here you can watch the traditional dying of animal skins - the first step in making Morocco's many leather products.
Fes el Jedid
The rather grand Royal Palace takes central stage here, and behind it mosques and medersas fill the host of lanes.
There's a tranquil air to this small section of the city, which sits between bustling Fes el Bali and the European-style Ville Nouvelle, and it makes a welcoming peaceful lull between these two faster-paced worlds.
Bou Jeloud Gardens and Batha Museum
Located inside a Hispano-Moorish palace built in the late 19th century, this museum houses traditional Fes art like woodcarvings, wrought-iron work, embroidery, carpets and jewellery.
The centrepiece of the museum is the pottery room, where the famous Fes blue ceramics, coloured with cobalt, are featured.
Mosque of al-Andalusiyyin
The plan follows the ubiquitous model of Marinid madrasas in Fez: a rectangular court is surrounded on its lateral sides by galleries giving onto student rooms, and a wide but shallow prayer hall.
The central courtyard is lavishly decorated with carved stucco, glazed tiles, and carved cedar wood, characteristic of the Marinid translation of Nasrid palatial materials and techniques into a religious context.