List of World Heritage Sites in Spain

The United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO) World Heritage Sites are places of importance to cultural or natural heritage as described in the UNESCO World Heritage Convention, established in 1972.[1] Spain accepted the convention on May 4, 1982, making its historical sites eligible for inclusion on the list.[2]

Sites in Spain were first inscribed on the list at the 8th Session of the World Heritage Committee, held in Buenos Aires, Argentina in 1984. At that session, five sites were added: the "The Mosque of Córdoba"; "The Alhambra and the Generalife, Granada"; "Burgos Cathedral"; "Monastery and Site of the Escorial, Madrid"; and "Park Güell, Palau Güell and Casa Milà, in Barcelona".[3] Five sites were added in 1985, and another four in 1986. Apart from 1984, 1985, and 1986 (Spain's first three years as a member), 2000 saw the most new sites inscribed, with five that year. As of June 2016, Spain has 45 total sites inscribed on the list, third only to China (50) and Italy (51). Of these 45 sites, 40 are cultural, 3 are natural, and 2 are mixed (meeting both cultural and natural criteria), as determined by the organization's selection criteria.[2]

The Pirineos - Monte Perdido World Heritage Site is shared with France, while the Prehistoric Rock-Art Sites in the Côa Valley and Siega Verde site is shared with Portugal. Besides that, Almadén is inscribed alongside Idrija in Slovenia. Of the 17 autonomous communities of Spain, Castile and León has the most sites, with six exclusive and two shared sites.[4]

Additionally, Spain has established an agreement with UNESCO known as the Spanish Funds-in-Trust. The agreement was signed on April 18, 2002 between Francisco Villar, Spanish Ambassador and Permanent Delegate to UNESCO, and the Director-General of UNESCO, Kōichirō Matsuura. The fund provides 600,000 annually to a chosen program. Programs include helping other member states, particularly in Latin America, with projects such as nominations processes and assessing tentative sites.[5] Spain served as the chair of the World Heritage Committee in 2008 and 2009, and in 2009 hosted the 33rd Session of the Committee in Seville, Andalusia.[5]

Location of sites

List of sites

The table lists information about each World Heritage Site:

Name: as listed by the World Heritage Committee
Location: city or province of site
Community: one of the 17 autonomous communities of Spain
Period: time period of significance, typically of construction
UNESCO data: the site's reference number; the year the site was inscribed on the World Heritage List; the criteria it was listed under: criteria i through vi are cultural, while vii through x are natural; (the column sorts by year added to the list)
Description: brief description of the site
Name Image Location Community Period UNESCO data Description Ref(s)
Cave of Altamira and Paleolithic Cave Art of Northern Spain Cantabria, Asturias, Basque Country Upper Paleolithic 310; 1985, 2008 (extended); i, iii The Cave of Altamira contains examples of cave painting from the Upper Paleolithic period, ranging from 35,000 to 11,000 BC. The original listing contained seventeen decorated caves. The caves are well-preserved because of their deep isolation from the external climate. [6]
Old Town of Segovia and its Aqueduct Segovia Castile and León 1st to 16th centuries 311; 1985; i, iii, iv The Roman aqueduct was constructed in the 1st century, the medieval Alcázar palace in the 11th century, and the cathedral in the 16th. [7]
Monuments of Oviedo and the Kingdom of the Asturias Oviedo Asturias 9th century 312; 1985, 1998 (extended); i, ii, iv The Kingdom of Asturias remained the only Christian region of Spain in the 9th century. It developed its own style of Pre-Romanesque art and architecture that is displayed in various churches and other monuments. The original entry titled "Churches of the Kingdom of the Asturias" and was extended to include other monuments such as La Foncalada. [8]
Historic Centre of Córdoba Córdoba Andalusia 7th to 13th centuries 313; 1984, 1994 (extended); i, ii, iii, iv The original listing was the Great Mosque of Córdoba, a 7th-century Catholic Church converted to a mosque in the 8th century; restored to a Roman Catholic cathedral in the 13th century by Ferdinand III. During the high period of the Moorish rule of the region, Córdoba had over 300 mosques and architecture that compared to that of Constantinople, Damascus, and Baghdad. [9]
Alhambra, Generalife and Albayzín Granada Andalusia 14th century 314; 1984, 1994 (extended); i, iii, iv The three sites are remnants of the Moorish influence in southern Spain. The fortress Alhambra and the palace Generalife were built by the rulers of the Emirate of Granada. The Albayzín district contains examples of the Moorish vernacular architecture and was added to the listing in 1994. [10]
Burgos Cathedral Burgos Castile and León 13th to 16th centuries 316; 1984; ii, iv, vi The Gothic-style cathedral was constructed between the 13th and 16th centuries. It is the burial place of Spanish national hero, El Cid. [11]
Monastery and Site of the Escorial San Lorenzo de El Escorial Madrid 16th century 318; 1984; i, ii, vi El Escorial is one of several Spanish royal sites due to its history as a residence of the royal family. The palace was designed by King Philip II and architect Juan Bautista de Toledo to serve as a monument to Spain's central role in the Christian world. [12]
Works of Antoni Gaudí Barcelona Catalonia 19th and 20th centuries 320; 1984, 2005 (extended); i, ii, iv The architecture of Antoni Gaudí is part of the Modernist style, but his designs are described as highly unique. The original listing featured Park Güell, Palau Güell, and Casa Milà; the 2005 extension added Casa Vicens, the crypt and nativity façade of Sagrada Família, Casa Batlló, and the crypt at Colònia Güell. [13]
Santiago de Compostela (Old Town) Santiago de Compostela Galicia 10th and 11th centuries 347; 1985; i, ii, vi The Cathedral of Santiago de Compostela is the reputed burial-place of the apostle James, and is the terminus of the Way of St. James, a pilgrimage across northern Spain. The town was destroyed by Muslims in the 10th century and rebuilt during the following century. [14]
Old Town of Ávila with its Extra-Muros Churches Ávila Castile and León 11th century 348; 1985, 2007 (modified); iii, iv The defensive wall surrounding the original town was constructed in the 11th century. It features 82 semicircular towers and 9 gates, and is one of the most complete examples of town walls in Spain. [15]
Mudéjar Architecture of Aragon Provinces of Teruel and Zaragoza Aragon 12th to 17th centuries 378; 1986, 2001 (extended); iv The original listing contained four churches in Teruel in the Mudéjar style, a blending of traditional Islamic and contemporary European styles. In 2001, the listing was expanded to include an additional six monuments. [16]
Historic City of Toledo Toledo Castile-La Mancha 8th to 16th centuries 379; 1986; i, ii, iii, iv Toledo was founded by the Romans, served as the capital of the Visigothic Kingdom, was important in Muslim Spain and during the Reconquista, and briefly served as the capital of Spain. The city combines Christian, Muslim, and Jewish influences. [17]
Garajonay National Park La Gomera Canary Islands N/A 380; 1986; vii, ix The park is 70% covered by laurisilva or laurel forest, vegetation from the Paleogene period that disappeared from mainland Europe due to climate change, but had covered much of the southern continent. [18]
Old City of Salamanca Salamanca Castile and León 13th to 16th centuries 381; 1988; i, ii, iv Salamanca is important as a university city, as the University of Salamanca, founded in 1218, is the oldest in Spain and among the oldest in Europe. The city was first conquered by the Carthaginians in the 3rd century, and later ruled by the Romans and Moors. The city centre represents Romanesque, Gothic, Moorish, Renaissance, and Baroque architecture. [19][20]
Cathedral, Alcázar and Archivo de Indias in Seville Seville Andalusia 13th to 16th centuries 383; 1987; i, ii, iii, iv The Alcázar was built during the Almohad dynasty that ruled southern Spain until the Reconquista. The cathedral dates to the 15th century and holds the tombs of Ferdinand III and Christopher Columbus. The Archivo (Archive) houses documents relating to the colonization of the Americas. [21]
Old Town of Cáceres Cáceres Extremadura 3rd to 15th centuries 384; 1986; iii, iv The old town combines Roman, Islamic, Northern Gothic, and Italian Renaissance architectural influences, including more than 30 Islamic towers. [22][23]
Ibiza, Biodiversity and Culture Ibiza Balearic Islands N/A 417; 1999; ii, iii, iv, ix, x The coast of Ibiza is home to posidonia oceanica, a seagrass only found in the Mediterranean that supports a diverse coastal and marine ecosystem. The island also contains numerous Phoenician ruins, and the fortified and walled older portions of the city date to the 16th century. [24]
Poblet Monastery Vimbodí Catalonia 12th and 13th centuries 518; 1991; i, iv The monastery was founded by the Cistercians in 1151 and is one of the largest in Spain. It is associated with various royal families in medieval Spain, particularly the kings of the Crown of Aragon, a composite monarchy of the dynastic union of the Kingdom of Aragon and the County of Barcelona. It is the burial place of Ramon Berenguer IV Compte de Barcelona, Alfons II d'Aragó, Pere II d'Aragó, Jaume I d'Aragó, Pere III d'Aragó, Alfons III d'Aragó, Jaume II d'Aragó, Alfons IV d'Aragó, Pere IV d'Aragó, Joan I d'Aragó and Martí I d'Aragó. [25][26]
Renaissance Monumental Ensembles of Úbeda and Baeza Province of Jaén Andalusia 16th century 522; 2003; ii, iv Renovations of the two towns in the 16th century were done under the emerging Renaissance style and are among the first examples of the style in Spain. [27]
Archaeological Ensemble of Mérida Mérida Extremadura 1st to 5th centuries 664; 1993; iii, iv Mérida was founded in 25 BC by the Romans as Emerita Augusta and was the capital of the Lusitania province. Remains from the Roman era include a bridge, aqueduct, amphitheatre, theatre, circus, and forum. [28]
Royal Monastery of Santa María de Guadalupe Guadalupe Extremadura 13th to 16th centuries 665; 1993; iv, vi The monastery is home of Our Lady of Guadalupe, a shrine to Mary found in the 13th century after being buried from Muslim invaders in 714. The Virgin of Guadalupe and the monastery served as important symbols during the Reconquista, culminating in 1492, the same year as Columbus' discovery of America. The Guadalupe Virgin became an important symbol during the evangelization of America. [29][30]
Route of Santiago de Compostela Aragon, Castile and León, Galicia, Navarre, and La Rioja N/A 669; 1993; ii, iv, vi The Route, or the Way of St. James, is a pilgrimage from the French-Spanish border to the Cathedral of Santiago de Compostela, where the apostle James is believed to be buried. [31]
Doñana National Park Provinces of Huelva and Seville Andalusia N/A 685; 1994, 2005 (extended); vii, ix, x The park consists of the delta region where the Guadalquivir River reaches the Atlantic Ocean. It is home to a diverse variety of biotopes, such as lagoons, marshlands, dunes, and maquis. The park is one of the largest heronries in the Mediterranean region and holds more than 500,000 water fowl during the winter period. [32]
Pirineos – Monte Perdido Province of Huesca Aragon (shared with France) N/A 773; 1997, 1999 (extended); iii, iv, v, vii, viii The site contains the Pyrenees mountain chain along the French-Spanish border. The Spanish portion contains two of the largest canyons in Europe, while the French side contains three large cirque walls [33]
Historic Walled Town of Cuenca Cuenca Castile-La Mancha 12th to 18th centuries 781; 1996; ii, v The Moors built the fortified city in the early 8th century, and it was captured by the Christians in the 12th century. The cathedral is the first Gothic example in Spain. The town is also famous for its casas colgadas, houses that hang over the edge of a cliff. [34][35]
La Lonja de la Seda de Valencia Valencia Valencia 15th and 16th centuries 782; 1996; i, iv La Lonja (or Llotja in Valencian language) de la Seda means Silk Exchange in English, and the group of Gothic buildings demonstrate the wealth of Valencia as an important Mediterranean and European mercantile city in the period. [36][37]
Las Médulas Ponferrada Castile and León 1st to 3rd centuries 803; 1997; i, ii, iii, iv The Romans established a gold mine and worked the site for two centuries. They used an early form of hydraulic mining and cut aqueducts in the rock cliffs to provide water for the operations. The Romans left in the early 3rd century, leaving sheer cliff faces and mining infrastructure that is intact today. [38][39]
Palau de la Música Catalana and Hospital de Sant Pau, Barcelona Barcelona Catalonia 20th century 804; 1997; i, ii, iv Both buildings were constructed in the early 20th century and designed by Lluís Domènech i Montaner in the modernist Art Nouveau movement that was very popular in Barcelona in that period. The two buildings are Montaner's most famous works. [40]
San Millán Yuso and Suso Monasteries San Millán de la Cogolla La Rioja 6th to 16th centuries 805; 1997; ii, iv, vi The original Suso monastery was founded in the mid-6th century, and is the location where the Glosas Emilianenses were written. The codixes are considered the first written examples of the Spanish and Basque languages, and the monastery is considered the birthplace of written and spoken Spanish. The newer Yuso monastery was built in the 16th century. [41]
Prehistoric Rock-Art Sites in the Côa Valley and Siega Verde Castile and León (shared with Portugal) Palaeolithic 866; 1998, 2010 (extended); i, iii The original 1998 listing contained examples of Upper Palaeolithic rock art in the Côa Valley of Portugal. In 2010 it was extended to include 645 engravings in the archaeological zone of Siega Verde in Spain. The two sites represent the most well-preserved collection of open-air Palaolithic art in the Iberian peninsula. [42]
Rock Art of the Mediterranean Basin on the Iberian Peninsula Andalusia, Aragon, Castile-La Mancha, Catalonia, Murcia, and Valencia Prehistoric 874; 1998; iii The site includes over 750 examples of rock art from the late prehistoric period, which feature images ranging from geometric shapes to scenes of men hunting animals. [43][44]
Archaeological Ensemble of Tárraco Tarragona Catalonia 1st to 4th centuries 875; 2000; ii, iii The prominent Roman city of Tárraco at the site of modern-day Tarragona served as the capital of the provinces of Hispania Citerior and later Hispania Tarraconensis. The amphitheatre was constructed in the 2nd century. Most remains are only fragments or preserved under more modern buildings. [45][46]
University and Historic Precinct of Alcalá de Henares Alcalá de Henares Madrid 16th century 876; 1998; ii, iv, vi Cardinal Cisneros founded the University of Alcalá in 1499 and is the first example of the planned university city, serving as a model to other European universities and Spanish missionaries in America. The city is the birthplace of Miguel de Cervantes, known for his contributions to the Spanish language and Western literature [47][48]
San Cristóbal de La Laguna San Cristóbal de La Laguna Canary Islands 16th to 18th centuries 929; 1999; ii, iv The city has an original and unplanned Upper Town, and "city-territory" Lower Town. It was Spain's first non-fortified colonial town and served as a model for development in America. Many religious-function buildings and other public and private buildings date to the 16th century. [49][50]
Palmeral of Elche Elche Valencia N/A 930; 2000; ii, v The grove of date palm trees was formally laid out with irrigation systems under the Moors in the 10th century. The palmeral is a rare example of Arab agricultural practices in Europe. [51]
Roman Walls of Lugo Lugo Galicia 3rd century 987; 2000; iv The walls built to protect the Roman town of Lucus in the 3rd century remain entirely intact and are the best remaining example in Western Europe. [52]
Catalan Romanesque Churches of the Vall de Boí Vall de Boí Catalonia 11th to 14th centuries 988; 2000; ii, iv The small valley at the edge of the Pyrenees contains churches in Romanesque style decorated with Romanesque murals, statues, and altars. The churches are unique for their tall, square bell towers. [53][54]
Archaeological Site of Atapuerca Atapuerca Castile and León Prehistoric 989; 2000; iii, v The caves in the Atapuerca Mountains contain fossil remains of the earliest human beings discovered in Europe dating from nearly one million years ago. The Sima de los Huesos or "Pit of Bones" contains the world's largest collection of hominid fossils. [55][56]
Aranjuez Cultural Landscape Aranjuez Madrid 15th to 19th centuries 1044; 2001; ii, iv The landscape around the Royal Palace of Aranjuez was developed by the Spanish royal family over a course of three centuries and contains innovative horticultural and design ideas. The area was the exclusive property of the royal family until the 19th century when the modern civilian city developed. [57][58]
Vizcaya Bridge Portugalete Basque Country 19th century 1217; 2006; i, ii The bridge was designed by Alberto Palacio to cross the Nervion without disrupting maritime traffic to the Port of Bilbao. It was built in 1893 and is the world's first transporter bridge. [59][60]
Teide National Park Tenerife Canary Islands N/A 1258; 2007; vii, viii The park contains Mount Teide, a volcano and the highest elevation in Spain. [61]
Tower of Hercules A Coruña Galicia 1st century 1312; 2009; iii The Romans built this 55 metres (180 ft) lighthouse on a 57 metres (187 ft) rock to mark the entrance to the A Coruña harbor. It is the only fully preserved and functioning Roman lighthouse. [62]
Heritage of Mercury. Almadén and Idrija Almadén Castile-La Mancha (shared with Slovenia) 16 and 17th century 1313; 2012; ii, iv Almaden is an ancient (from Roman times to present day) mercury mining town with buildings relating to its mining history, including Retamar Castle, religious buildings, mining university and traditional dwellings. [63]
Cultural Landscape of the Serra de Tramuntana Majorca Balearic Islands N/A 1371; 2011; ii, iv, v The cultural landscape of Serra de Tramuntana on the north western coast of Majorca has been transformed by a millennia of agriculture involving water management devices such as agricultural terraces, interconnected water works -including water mills - and dry stone constructions and farms. This landscape revolves around farming units of feudal origins. [64]
Antequera Dolmens Site Antequera Andalusia Neolithic and Chalcolithic 1501; 2016; i, iii, iv is a cultural heritage in series comprises by three cultural monuments (Dolmen of Menga, Dolmen of Viera and Beehive tomb of El Romeral) and two natural monuments (Peña de los Enamorados and El Torcal). A phenomenon of 'landscape monumentalization' occurs by which the natural landmarks acquire the value of monuments while the constructions are presented under the appearance of natural landscape. [65]

Sites by autonomous community

Exclusive sites refer to sites locating in a single community. Shared sites refers to sites with entries in multiple communities, including Pirineos – Monte Perdido, which Aragon shares with France, and Prehistoric Rock-Art Sites in the Côa Valley and Siega Verde, which Castile and León shares with Portugal.

Community Exclusive sites Shared sites
Castile and León 6 2
Andalusia 6 1
Catalonia 5 1
Galicia 3 1
Canary Islands 3
Madrid 3
Extremadura 3
Castile-La Mancha 2 2
Valencia 2 1
Balearic Islands 2
Aragon 1 3
Asturias 1 2
Basque Country 1 2
La Rioja 1 1
Cantabria 2
Murcia 1
Navarre 1

Tentative list

Loarre Castle

In addition to sites inscribed on the World Heritage list, member states can maintain a list of tentative sites that they may consider for nomination. Nominations for the World Heritage list are only accepted if the site was previously listed on the tentative list.[66] As of 2016, Spain recorded 32 sites on its tentative list. The sites, along with the year they were included on the tentative list are:[2]

  1. Monumental Wealth of the Ribeira Sacra, (Lugo and Ourense provinces) (1996)
  2. Romanesque Cultural Enclave in the North of Castile and León and the South of Cantabria, (province of Palencia and Cantabria) (1998)
  3. Bastioned fortresses in the Borders of Spain, (Aragon, Castile and León, Catalonia, Extremadura and Navarre) (1998)
  4. The Vía de la Plata (1998)
  5. Mediterranean Windmills, (Castile-La Mancha, Murcia and Valencian Community) (1998)
  6. Dry stone architecture, (Valencian Community)
  7. Wine and Vineyard Cultural Itinerary through Mediterranean Towns (1998)
  8. Romanesque Cultural Enclave in the North of Castile-León and the South of Cantabria (1998)
  9. Extension of the Site of El Escorial (1998)
  10. Cultural Route of Saint Francis Xavier (2001)
  11. Archaeological Site of the Greco-Roman port of Empúries, (L'Escala comarque, Girona, Catalonia) (2002)
  12. Dinosaur Sites in the Iberian Peninsula, (Aragon, Asturias, Castile and León, Catalonia, La Rioja and Valencian Community). Site shared with Portugal (2002)
  13. The Mediterranean Facet of the Pyrenees, (Catalonia). Site shared with France (2004)
  14. Cañadas Reales of the Meseta, (Castile and León) (2007)
  15. Roman Roads in Europe, (Andalusia, Castile-La Mancha, Catalonia and Valencian Community). Site shared with other countries on the continent (2007)
  16. Os AncaresSomiedo, (Galicia, Castile and León and Asturias) (2007)
  17. Ferrol of the Illustration Historical Heritage (2007)
  18. Historic Center of Las Palmas de Gran Canaria (2007)
  19. Loarre Castle, (Aragon) (2007)
  20. Historical Heritage of the Ferrol of the Enlightenment (2007)
  21. Mining Historical Heritage (2007)
  22. Plasencia - Monfragüe - Trujillo: Mediterranean Landscape (Extremadura) (2009)
  23. Mesta Livestock trails (2007)
  24. Roman Ways, Itineraries of the Roman Empire (2007)
  25. PlasenciaMonfragüeTrujillo: Mediterranean Landscape (2009)
  26. Jaén Cathedral: as extension of the Renaissance Monumental Ensembles of Úbeda and Baeza (2012)
  27. Cultural Landscape the Salt Valley of Añana and Poza de la Sal, (Basque Country and Castile and León) (2012)
  28. Talaiotic Culture in Minorca (2013)
  29. The Cultural Landscape of the Wine and the Vineyards of La Rioja and the Alavan Rioja (Basque Country and La Rioja) (2013)
  30. Priorat-Montsant-Siurana. Agricultural Landscape of the Mediterranean Mountains, (Catalonia) (2014)
  31. Portal of Santa Maria de Ripoll Monastery (Catalonia) (2015)
  32. Medina Azahara, (Andalusia) (2015)
  33. Site of Buen Retiro and El Prado in Madrid (2015)
  34. Extension to the Joint World Heritage Property "Primeval Beech forests of the Carpathians" (Slovak Republic and Ukraine) and the "Ancient Beech forests of Germany" (Germany). Site shared with Spain and various countries (2015)
  35. Hill of the Seu Vella of Lleida (2016)
  36. Monastery of Santa María de La Rábida and the Columbus Places, (Andalusia) (2016)
  37. Fallen Rough Cliff and the Sacred Mountains of Gran Canaria, (Canary Islands) (2016)
  38. Palacio del Infantado, Guadalajara (2016)
Wikimedia Commons has media related to World Heritage Sites in Spain.


  1. "The World Heritage Convention". UNESCO. Retrieved September 17, 2010.
  2. 1 2 3 4 5 "Spain – Properties inscribed on the World Heritage List". UNESCO. Retrieved September 17, 2010.
  3. "Report of the Rapporteur". UNESCO. November 2, 1984. Retrieved September 17, 2010.
  4. Exclusive: Burgos Cathedral, Old Town of Ávila with its Extra-Muros Churches, Old Town of Segovia and its Aqueduct, Old City of Salamanca, Las Médulas, Archaeological Site of Atapuerca; Shared: Prehistoric Rock-Art Sites in the Côa Valley and Siega Verde, Rock Art of the Mediterranean Basin on the Iberian Peninsula.
  5. 1 2 "Spanish Funds-in-Trust". UNESCO. Retrieved September 17, 2010.
  6. "Cave of Altamira and Paleolithic Cave Art of Northern Spain". UNESCO. Retrieved September 15, 2010.
  7. "Old Town Segovia and its Aqueduct". UNESCO. Retrieved September 15, 2010.
  8. "Monuments of Oviedo and the Kingdom of the Asturias". UNESCO. Retrieved September 15, 2010.
  9. "Historic Centre of Cordoba". UNESCO. Retrieved September 15, 2010.
  10. "Alhambra, Generalife, and Albayzin". UNESCO. Retrieved September 15, 2010.
  11. "Burgos Cathedral". UNESCO. Retrieved September 15, 2010.
  12. "Monastery and Site of the Escorial". UNESCO. Retrieved September 15, 2010.
  13. "Works of Antoni Gaudi". UNESCO. Retrieved September 15, 2010.
  14. "Santiago de Compostela (Old Town)". UNESCO. Retrieved September 15, 2010.
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  16. "Mudejar Architecture of Aragaon". UNESCO. Retrieved September 15, 2010.
  17. "Historic City of Toledo". UNESCO. September 15, 2010.
  18. "Garajonay National Park". UNESCO. Retrieved September 15, 2010.
  19. "Old City of Salamanca". UNESCO. Retrieved September 15, 2010.
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  23. "Introducción" (in Spanish). Ayuntamiento de Cáceres. Retrieved September 15, 2010.
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  28. "Archaeological Ensemble of Mérida". UNESCO. Retrieved September 16, 2010.
  29. "Royal Monastery of Santa María de Guadalupe". UNESCO. Retrieved September 16, 2010.
  30. "Guadalupe" (pdf). UNESCO. September 25, 1992. Retrieved September 16, 2010.
  31. "Route of Santiago de Compostela". UNESCO. Retrieved September 15, 2010.
  32. "Doñana National Park". UNESCO. Retrieved September 15, 2010.
  33. "Pyrenees – Mont Perdu". UNESCO. Retrieved September 15, 2010.
  34. "Historic Walled Town of Cuenca". UNESCO. Retrieved September 16, 2010.
  35. Cook, William (October 2, 2009). "A stroll through La Mancha". London: The Guardian. Retrieved September 16, 2010.
  36. "La Lonja de la Seda de Valencia". UNESCO. Retrieved September 16, 2010.
  37. "La lonja de Valencia. Limpieza y conversación de fachadas" (in Spanish). Colegio Territorial de Arquitectos de Valencia. 2005. Retrieved September 16, 2010.
  38. "Las Médulas". UNESCO. Retrieved September 16, 2010.
  39. "The archaeology of a mining landscape". Fundación Las Médulas. 2003. Retrieved September 16, 2010.
  40. "Palau de la Música Catalana and Hospital de Sant Pau, Barcelona". UNESCO. Retrieved September 17, 2010.
  41. "San Millán Yuso and Suso Monasteries". UNESCO. Retrieved September 17, 2010.
  42. "Prehistoric Rock-Art Sites in the Côa Valley and Siega Verde". UNESCO. Retrieved September 17, 2010.
  43. "Rock Art of the Mediterranean Basin on the Iberian Peninsula". UNESCO. Retrieved September 15, 2010.
  44. "Arte Rupestre del Arco Mediterráneo Peninsular". Instituto de Turismo de España. Retrieved September 17, 2010.
  45. "Archaeological Ensemble of Tárraco". UNESCO. Retrieved September 17, 2010.
  46. "Patrimoni Històric" (in Catalan). Ajuntament de Tarragona. Retrieved September 17, 2010.
  47. "University and Historic Precinct of Alcalá de Henares". UNESCO. Retrieved September 17, 2010.
  48. "Alcalá de Henares". Ciudades Patrimonio de la Humanidad de España. Retrieved September 17, 2010.
  49. "San Cristóbal de La Laguna". UNESCO. Retrieved September 17, 2010.
  50. "Historia" (in Spanish). Ayuntamiento de La Laguna. Retrieved September 17, 2010.
  51. "Palmeral of Elche". UNESCO. Retrieved September 17, 2010.
  52. "Roman Walls of Lugo". UNESCO. Retrieved September 17, 2010.
  53. "Catalan Romanesque Churches of the Vall de Boí". UNESCO. Retrieved September 17, 2010.
  54. "El conjunt romànic de la Vall de Boí" (in Catalan). Patronat de la Vall de Boí. Retrieved September 17, 2010.
  55. "Archaeological Site of Atapuerca". UNESCO. Retrieved September 17, 2010.
  56. "Sima de los Huesos: The Pit of Bones". American Museum of National History. Retrieved September 17, 2010.
  57. "Aranjuez Cultural Landscape". UNESCO. Retrieved September 17, 2010.
  58. "Aranjuez (Spain)" (PDF). UNESCO. June 30, 2000. Retrieved September 17, 2010.
  59. "Vizcaya Bridge". UNESCO. Retrieved September 17, 2010.
  60. "History of the Bridge". Puente Vizcaya World Heritage. Retrieved September 17, 2010.
  61. "Teide National Park". UNESCO. Retrieved September 17, 2010.
  62. "Tower of Hercules". UNESCO. Retrieved September 15, 2010.
  63. "Heritage of Mercury. Almadén and Idrija". UNESCO. Retrieved July 23, 2012.
  64. "Cultural Landscape of the Serra de Tramuntana". UNESCO. Retrieved July 23, 2012.
  65. "Antequera Dolmens Site". UNESCO. Retrieved September 2, 2016.
  66. "Tentative Lists". UNESCO. Retrieved July 23, 2012.

(Spanish) Comisión Nacional Española de Cooperación con la UNESCO

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