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Villa de Teguise

The Real Villa de Teguise is the heart of town and because of its historical legacy has been declared a historical architectural and artistic. Teguise is possibly the best preserved historic center of the Canaries, and that has not undergone major changes over the nineteenth and twentieth centuries.

Teguise today, especially since the town known happy times as a result of the implementation in terms of tourism subsector, struggle to maintain unchanged the profile of the streets, turned, curiously, in an attractive first-order within the offer cultural hutch (Lanzarote). Thus, a walk in the XXI century Teguise is the closest thing we find in the Canary Islands to visit anachronistic to the time of our grandparents, as the town of Teguise is held with the taste of the truly ancient.

Here you will find all information about the history of the town of Teguise.

Here you can find the various sites of interest in the town of Teguise.

Search Villa de Teguise to your needs:

  • La Villa de Teguise

    The Royal Villa of Teguise is the heart of the town and because of its historical legacy has been declared a historical and artistic...

  • Municipal Theatre

    This theatre occupies the site of the old chapel of the Holy Spirit, founded in 1730 and subsequently converted into a hospital...

  • Palace of the Marquis

    The Herrera y Rojas family settled in Teguise and turned the town into the political and social centre of the Canary Islands.

  • Perdomo House

    This house belonged to the Robayna family back in the 18th century but, in the second half of the 20th century, it became the...

  • Residence Marqués de Herrera y Rojas Museum House

    This residence was built in 1929 by Luís Ramírez González over an old house from the 18th century.

  • Santa Bárbara Castle-Piracy Museum

    This military construction is the oldest of few are preserved on the island.

  • Spínola House

    This property was bought by the Spínola family from the Dominican order, its previous owners.

  • The "Cilla"

    After the conquest and up until the first half of the 19th century, Lanzarote was a feudal island.