Challenging the usual practice of making airports generic buildings lacking the personality of their cities, this one offers travelers a large space where a series of linked domes alludes to Seville’s architecture. With a landscaped parking lot that softens the transition from one means of transport (the automobile) to another (the airplane), the airport acts as a conveyor belt between highways and roads, on the one hand, and between take-off and landing strips, on the other. Indeed, anyone interested in this airport should examine the roof plan, which explains and expresses its architecture like no other graphic document of the project. Seville’s airport proves that a parking lot need not be a hostile place; if there is a city where it makes sense to make a parking lot a garden, that city is Seville, whose streets abound in orange and palm trees. An example of mat-building, this work is proof that the principles associated with Team X remain valid.