Hahahahaha nooooooo. Not at all actually. Granada was the islamic beachhead. Cadiz was fairly vehemently christian. Even during its time under islamic rule most of the population refused to convert and the guerrillas dominated most of the mountainrange so be careful about saying Cadiz was a center for Arabic culture around here, people take damned pride in having fought for every single mile every single day until aid came and the "bandolero" guerrilla culture never went away. This is because of how developped the walled city was already before the muslims came and just how good of a defensive feature the mountainrange was. On top of being some really steep mountains they hold some of the densest forests of Spain. So they were always Guerrilla Paradise. So with the locals against them the moors had it quite hard to really control the area. Having to limit themselves to the castles without really having much power over the actual terrain. Most of andalusia is far more islamic than Cadiz. Most ruins in Cadiz City are from the roman/phoenician era.Yea last I heard about them they where in the lowest divisions of the La Liga. Moving on from that what is the influence of Arabic culture in the province Cádiz considering it so close to morocco I assume it must have been one of the primary places Islamic culture seeped into the Iberian peninsula.
That said. La Serranía, the mountainrange on Cadiz Province, was the catholic controlled part of the border with granada, being one of the most active areas of exchange and did seep with islamic influence in the same way the crusader states did on the middle east. This summer I'm going to the "pueblos blancos" of said area, already went to one, and will be explaining their culture with pictures on this very thread, I'm already preparing the first writing, so I won't get too elaborate here so as not to spoil. But let's just say the influence is palpable. So while it didn't spread as much as it did from Granada and Seville, which are the historically notorious centers of moorish culture, currently still filled with buildings which were reformed after the Reconquista but still hold plenty of arabic details, Cadiz Province still does have quite a few details left. Just not nearly as famous and far less influential. And we do have quite a few moroccan migrants. The ones that aren't part of the drug cartels are great. The ones that are part of the drug cartels give them a really bad name though... Yeah Andalusia's biggest source of drugs is Morocco so let's just say that wound is heavily hampering our relations currently. Honestly I'm fairly sure most wouldn't even care about the Pateras if it wasn't for all the trafficking.
Either way. Next big writing essay I'll talk about Olvera. And you'll start getting a taste of what the villages got to show and how the christians handled living with leftover moorish populations while at war with granada. Which is surprisingly more peaceful and progressive than people think. Although Olvera having been one of the earliest casstles to be conquered by the christians means we'll only really get one of the viewpoints there. For the other side you gotta get more towards Malaga, the spanish province that was on the southern border of what was called Granada at the time. (Not to be confused with the Province of Granada which was the capital of the kingdom of Granada. Because of course.)