Iglesia de Santa Marina

Iglesia de Santa Marina
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The Church of Santa Marina is one of the oldest in Seville. It stands in what is now the Calle San Luis, the main north-south thoroughfare through the city since Moorish times. The primitive structure of the building dates back to the second half of the 13th century.

The building became a prototype for parish churches in Seville in the early Middle Ages, and its main features are austerity and translucence. The tower adjoining the church is made of brick, it is square with a staircase around a central buttress, it is in two parts, the upper being a bell tower currently not in use.

The interior of the Church of Santa Marina has a rectangular floorplan and three naves separated by archways with brickwork pointed arches, supported on eight cruciform pillars arranged in five sections. The central nave is wider and higher, and leads into a great apse. There are openings in the side walls leading towards the chapels.

A series of fires have destroyed many of the works of art of which only a few contributed by the Brotherhood of La Sagrada Resurrección remain.

The image of La Sagrada Resurrección de Nuestro Señor Jesucristo, a work by Francisco Buiza Fernández (1973), presides over the church. In the nave of La Epístola you will find the Chapel of Nuestra Señora de la Aurora by Antonio J. Dubé de Luque, 1978; it represents María grieving over the death of her Son.
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Iglesia de Santa Marina
Calle Santa Marina, 3, 41003
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All year, Holy Week


30 minutos aproximadamente

Open to visitors