6 Sights in Segovia, Spain (with Map and Images)
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Explore interesting sights in Segovia, Spain. Click on a marker on the map to view details about it. Underneath is an overview of the sights with images. A total of 6 sights are available in Segovia, Spain.List of cities in Spain Sightseeing Tours in Segovia
1. Aqueduct of SegoviaBook Ticket*
The Aqueduct of Segovia is a Roman aqueduct in Segovia, Spain. It was built around the first century AD to channel water from springs in the mountains 17 kilometres (11 mi) away to the city's fountains, public baths and private houses, and was in use until 1973. Its elevated section, with its complete arcade of 167 arches, is one of the best-preserved Roman aqueduct bridges and the foremost symbol of Segovia, as evidenced by its presence on the city's coat of arms. The Old Town of Segovia and the aqueduct, were declared a UNESCO World Heritage Site in 1985.
2. Fábrica de loza La Segoviana
The La Segoviana earthenware factory, or Los Vargas factory, was located near the Eresma River in the San Lorenzo neighborhood of the city of Segovia. The first industry dedicated to earthenware in that place was founded by the Segovian Melitón Martín in 1861, who built the building on the old ruins of a textile factory that had been destroyed by a fire in the first quarter of the nineteenth century. After passing to the Vargas family for three generations, ceramic manufacturing ceased production in 1992.
3. Iglesia de la Vera Cruz
The church of the True Cross is a Roman Catholic church located in the San Marcos district of the city of Segovia, in the autonomous community of Castile and León, in Spain. Formerly known as the Church of Holy Sepulchre, it is located to the north of the city, very close to the convent of San Juan de la Cruz, on the slope that ascends to Zamarramala, a town of which it was, for centuries, a parish church.
4. Iglesia de San Justo
The Church of Saints Justo y Pastor is a Catholic church located in Segovia (Spain), near the Plaza del Azoguejo, on the other side of the aqueduct. It is a Romanesque church built in the twelfth century on the remains of a hermitage that was originally dedicated to the Christ of the Gascons. His Romanesque paintings are significant.
5. Centro Didáctico de la Judería
The Jewish quarter of Segovia is a neighborhood of the Spanish city of Segovia that was inhabited by the Jewish community at least from the twelfth century until its expulsion by the Edict of Granada promulgated by the Catholic Monarchs in 1492. It was once one of the richest and most populated communities in Castile.
6. Iglesia de la Santísima Trinidad
The Church of the Holy Trinity in Segovia (Spain) is a temple with a single nave covered with a half-barrel vault and head with curved apse preceded by a straight section. To the south the atrium opens, as is common in Segovian Romanesque. To the north, a Gothic chapel and two baroque sacristies.
Disclaimer Please be aware of your surroundings and do not enter private property. We are not liable for any damages that occur during the tours.