A Portuguese 18th-century palace in Sintra just north of Lisbon. It was built as a summer retreat for Dom Pedro, the famous Duke of Bragança. The "Mangas" room is a long gallery lined with hand-painted decorative tile wall panels (illustrated below).Wikipedia
The Palace of the Marquesses of Fronteira was built in 1671 as a hunting pavilion to Dom João de Mascarenhas, 1st Marquis of Fronteira, who received his title from King Afonso VI of Portugal for his loyalty to the House of Bragança in the Portuguese Restoration War. The image below shows the detailed 17th century blue tile work in one of the courtyard entrances. Wikipedia
Image By: by Luís Boléo (Own work) [Panoramio Site - all rights reserved by the author.
The Church or Monastery of São Vicente de Fora; meaning "Monastery of St. Vincent Outside the Walls" is a 17th-century church and monastery in the city of Lisbon, Portugal. It is one of the most important monasteries and mannerist buildings in the country. It's walls are lined with tiles and panels as depicted in this stair photo.Wikipedia
Image By: by Costa Brites (Own work) [blog - all rights reserved by the author.
Located in the city of Porto, in Portugal, it was inaugurated in 1916. The historical station is known for its tile (azulejo) panels that depict scenes of the History of Portugal. King Carlos I laid the first stone of the station in 1900. The tiles numbers are 20 thousand, date from 1905–1916 and are the work of Jorge Colaço, the most important azulejo painter of the time. Wikipedia