Tarazona's major attraction is its Gothic cathedral, begun in 1152 but essentially reconstructed in the 15th and 16th centuries. The Aragonese Mudéjar style is still much in evidence, especially in the lantern tower and belfry. You can, of course, view the cathedral from the outside, but the interior is closed indefinitely due to ongoing restoration.

The town is also known for its 16th-century Ayuntamiento (Town Hall), which has reliefs across its facade depicting Ferdinand and Isabella retaking Granada. The monument stands on the Plaza de España in the older upper part of town, on a hill overlooking the river. Take the Ruta Turística, a scenic walk, from here up to the church of Santa Magdalena, with a Mudéjar tower that forms the chief landmark of the town's skyline; its mirador opens onto a panoramic view. Continuing up the hill, you reach La Concepción, another church with a narrow brick tower.

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