Ermita de Santa Ana

The construction of the Hermitage of Santa Ana practically lacks ornamental motifs, its noble façade made of ashlar masonry had a relief that presumably represents Saints Abdon and Senen.

Currently, the original roof is not preserved, revealing the original vaults that, despite not having been built to be outdoors, give this construction great uniqueness. The rest of the facades are built in masonry with lime mortar. The only light entering the interior is through the access door and two small windows. Inside, an ashlar arch divides the space into two sections. The altar has a plaster shield and a mosaic of Saint Anne.

At the beginning of the civil war, the hermitage was attacked and ended up being used as a store for firewood and feed. The abandonment of this relic for decades led it to a regrettable state of degradation, but in the 80s it was donated to the city council by the Selles García family, owner of the hermitage at that time. In the nineties it was restored by the municipal council.

Finally, in 2001 it was inaugurated again, and a pilgrimage began to be held every year with the image of Saint Anne, which passes between the church of Sant Joan and the hermitage.

A ceramic plaque inside commemorates the historical passage that involved the donation and rescue of the hermitage. That dark period of oblivion and abandonment could have meant the total disappearance of this noble construction.