There are several other notable structures within Alhambra beyond the Palacios Nazaries. I'll tackle them here, beginning with the Palacio de Carlos V.
The Palacio de Carlos V is a building that rather clashes with the rest of the structures in the entire complex. This palace was built beginning in 1527, which definitely puts it at a much younger timescale compared to the other buildings. There's a two-tiered circular courtyard with 32 columns inside. It is said that the circle within the square is the only Spanish example of a Renaissance ground plan symbolising unity of heaven and earth.
After checking out the Palacio de Carlos V, we headed to the Alcazaba, which is a 13th-century citadel. There's a massive tower which one can climb and observe the rest of Granada from atop.
The final stop in our Alhambra visit was the Generalife, which is the 14th-century summer estate of the sultan. This is a serene place, with pools, patios, gardens, and balconies. It's a great place to stroll and wander around.
As we made our way out, I was processing what I just saw. There's a lot to see, and I would definitely recommend it to anyone visiting the area. Alhambra is a World Heritage Site, and I see a very valid reason why it is on the list. Plan ahead way in advance if you are planning to visit.