NOT TO BE MISSED
La Azucarera, the bust of Isidoro de Antillón, the Church of La Inmaculada,and the area around the Hermitage of the Virgen del Molino.
Complement your visit with:
At your way:
The noise of the silence – go to page
History on the Rock – go to page
Argente, Serretilla Mascarón Trenches – go to page
Torrelacárcel/Singra, Búnker Cabezo Alto – go to page
Torrelacárcel, Forts- go to page
Celadas, Santa Bárbara Front. – go to page
Route of the Virgen del Campo PR- TE 51 (Galve- Jorcas) – go to page
Route of the source of the river Mijares (Cedrillas) – go to page
Route of the Alcamines PR-TE 36 (Alfambra- Galve) – go to page
Camino del Cid – www.caminodelcid.org
Greenway Sagunto – Ojos Negros – www.viasverdes.com
Altitude: 984 m.
Demonym: Santaeulalianos / Santaeulalienses
How to get there?
32 kilometres from Teruel on the A23 and the N234. See map
Surrounding area of the Virgen del Molino hermitage.
Banks of the River Jiloca.
Mountains of Santa Eulalia. (By bike). 26 Km. We leave Santa Eulalia heading west-northwest through the Fuente del Hornillo to the bridge of the mining road “El Puente de la Leona”, we ascend to the Cerro El Viso, the Rebollar ravine, the Tollo watercourse to the Pozo de Medio Monte, cross the Moratillas ravines and pass through the Picos de las Torcas from where we can see the Torcas pond and the Balsete. From here we start to descend to return to Santa Eulalia after having covered approximately 26 kilometres.
Palomera mountain range. (By bike). 32 Km. We leave Santa Eulalia heading east towards the Sierra Palomera (1533 m), continue towards the Ermita Virgen del Molino and continue through the Carramontalbán area, crossing the N234 road and the Mudéjar dual carriageway. We cross the Sabinarejo and the Manjanos ravine. We arrive at the Palomera farmhouse, from here the slopes become steeper. The Palomera Peak presides over the whole Jiloca valley, the impressive views make the climb well worth the effort. We descend to the east, towards the Ermita del Castillo hermitage. We continue towards Torremocha and turn off towards the Ermita Virgen del Molino. Finally we reach Santa Eulalia again.
Hermitage of the Virgen del Molino. (On foot or by bike). 6 km from the village, passing the old sugar factory, crossing the river Jiloca and following the fertile plain until we reach the Virgen del Molino Hermitage and return to the village.
Santa Eulalia Infanzona.(On foot). A tour of the main houses in the town centre.
Greenway (Sagunto – Ojos Negros) This is a greenway that has been laid out following the route of the old mining road, which was used by the Sierra Menera Mining Company to transport ore from Ojos Negros to the Port of Sagunto. The route reaches the village of Ojos Negros, although there is only a track as far as Santa Eulalia. From there it is necessary to follow the railway line. From Sagunto to Santa Eulalia there are 160 kilometres that can be covered on foot, by bicycle or on horseback (there are some sections that are shared with other motor vehicles).
This route connects the municipality of Santa Eulalia del Campo with that of the Holy Grail.
More information about greenways at www.viasverdes.com
The route of the Holy Grail. This route is based on the itinerary that the Holy Chalice followed from the province of Huesca to the province of Valencia, where it is currently located. The route, which links the Pyrenees with the Mediterranean, starts in San Juan de la Peña and reaches Valencia, with a total distance of 518 km and a total of 23 stages. In the Region of Teruel, this route passes through the following municipalities and districts: Santa Eulalia del Campo – Villarquemado – Cella – Caudé – Concud – Teruel. The route in the Region of Teruel covers 30 kilometres.
More information at www.elcaminodelsantogrial.com
HISTORICAL AND CULTURAL HERITAGE
The parish church of La Inmaculada, was declared a Historic-Artistic Monument in 1982 and an Asset of Cultural Interest in 2004. It is Gothic-Renaissance in style and was built in the 16th century in masonry combined with ashlar in the corners. It has a single nave that ends in an apse with a hexagonal floor plan and is covered with star-shaped ribbed vaults, chapels between the buttresses and a polygonal chancel. The Renaissance doorway stands out, with a semicircular arch crowned by Ionic columns. The church is completed by a set of round images and reliefs. Some of its altarpieces also stand out, such as the Mannerist altarpiece of Saint John the Evangelist and the canvas of the apparition of the Virgin of Pilar, both from the 16th century. The tower, with two sections, has a clear Mudejar influence.
Ermita de la Virgen del Molino, completed in 1772 on top of an earlier 13th century building, has three naves covered with a half-barrel vault with lunettes in the central nave, the side naves have groin vaults. Inside, the Baroque High Altar and the 14th century Gothic image of the Virgin of the Mill in polychrome stone stand out.
Hermitage of San Antonio de Viana, 17th century, Baroque style. Built in masonry with lunettes, perhaps from the 17th century.
The palace of the Fuertes family (17th century).
Mansions in the old town: La casa de la Judería, with an important wooden eaves, the house in Plaza Primo de Rivera, from the 18th century and the house in Calle Jacinto Sarrasí nº 4, from the 16th century, the Casa Grande from the 17th century, the 18th century house where Isidoro de Antillón was born, the house of the Fuertes de Gilbert family, the mansion of the Dolz del Castellar, the Casa Grande of the Counts of Creixell, the house of Los Soto de Lara, the Casa de Antillón.
Bridge of La Leona.
La Cruz de Término.
Modernist houses in the town centre.
Chapels of saints in the streets of the town centre.
Railway station on the Vía Minera
FESTIVALS AND TRADITIONS
12 February Santa Eulalia.
Festivities around 22 August in honour of the Virgen del Molino.
(In the two previous festivities there is an ancestral tradition of burning a holm oak tree in the square on the night before the festivities).
Fiesta de los quintos, held on the night of San Juan, 23rd June. The “quintos” go to the mountain, cut down a tree and plant it in the village, and then remove it on the day of San Pedro.