Edificado por Diego Pérez Alcaraz entre 1604 y 1617 y financiado por la IV Condesa de Castellar, Doña Beatriz Ramírez de Mendoza, con el fin de ubicar en este una comunidad de frailes mercedarios. Actualmente, se conservan el claustro y escalera del Convento, y la Iglesia, la cual posee el coro y la espadaña del campanario añadidos posteriormente, además de que el Retablo Mayor no es el primigenio de yesería, sino que es una pieza en madera obra del tallista sevillano Juan Cano realizado en 1762.
La puerta de la Iglesia conventual es adintelada, flanqueada por pilastras acodilladas con arquitrabe superior, friso y cornisa. Refleja una gran sobriedad, dentro de la fase purista del Barroco en la que se reformó (finalizándose en 1776).
El claustro del convento presenta cuatro frentes con seis pilares dóricos cada uno, los cuáles se unen mediante arcos de medio punto. Las galerías del claustro se cubren con bóvedas de medio cañón con lunetos, que se sustentan con arcos fajones, excepto los cuatro vértices (del tipo aljibe). El piso inferior se separa del primero mediante un friso volado, corrido y un arquitrabe decorado con gotas. El piso superior consta de balcones y lienzos alternados.
La iglesia conventual presenta una nave única cubierta con bóveda de cañón con lunetos y en el presbiterio cúpula de media naranja rebajada, que en el exterior se manifiesta mediante tejado a dos aguas. En el vestíbulo destaca una capilla donde se encuentran los titulares de la Hermandad de Ntro. Padre Jesús Nazareno. A los pies de la nave se encuentra el coro alto.
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We firmly believe that the internet should be available and accessible to anyone, and are committed to providing a website that is accessible to the widest possible audience, regardless of circumstance and ability.
To fulfill this, we aim to adhere as strictly as possible to the World Wide Web Consortium’s (W3C) Web Content Accessibility Guidelines 2.1 (WCAG 2.1) at the AA level. These guidelines explain how to make web content accessible to people with a wide array of disabilities. Complying with those guidelines helps us ensure that the website is accessible to all people: blind people, people with motor impairments, visual impairment, cognitive disabilities, and more.
This website utilizes various technologies that are meant to make it as accessible as possible at all times. We utilize an accessibility interface that allows persons with specific disabilities to adjust the website’s UI (user interface) and design it to their personal needs.
Additionally, the website utilizes an AI-based application that runs in the background and optimizes its accessibility level constantly. This application remediates the website’s HTML, adapts Its functionality and behavior for screen-readers used by the blind users, and for keyboard functions used by individuals with motor impairments.
If you’ve found a malfunction or have ideas for improvement, we’ll be happy to hear from you. You can reach out to the website’s operators by using the following email
Our website implements the ARIA attributes (Accessible Rich Internet Applications) technique, alongside various different behavioral changes, to ensure blind users visiting with screen-readers are able to read, comprehend, and enjoy the website’s functions. As soon as a user with a screen-reader enters your site, they immediately receive a prompt to enter the Screen-Reader Profile so they can browse and operate your site effectively. Here’s how our website covers some of the most important screen-reader requirements, alongside console screenshots of code examples:
Screen-reader optimization: we run a background process that learns the website’s components from top to bottom, to ensure ongoing compliance even when updating the website. In this process, we provide screen-readers with meaningful data using the ARIA set of attributes. For example, we provide accurate form labels; descriptions for actionable icons (social media icons, search icons, cart icons, etc.); validation guidance for form inputs; element roles such as buttons, menus, modal dialogues (popups), and others. Additionally, the background process scans all of the website’s images and provides an accurate and meaningful image-object-recognition-based description as an ALT (alternate text) tag for images that are not described. It will also extract texts that are embedded within the image, using an OCR (optical character recognition) technology. To turn on screen-reader adjustments at any time, users need only to press the Alt+1 keyboard combination. Screen-reader users also get automatic announcements to turn the Screen-reader mode on as soon as they enter the website.
These adjustments are compatible with all popular screen readers, including JAWS and NVDA.
Users can also use shortcuts such as “M” (menus), “H” (headings), “F” (forms), “B” (buttons), and “G” (graphics) to jump to specific elements.
We aim to support the widest array of browsers and assistive technologies as possible, so our users can choose the best fitting tools for them, with as few limitations as possible. Therefore, we have worked very hard to be able to support all major systems that comprise over 95% of the user market share including Google Chrome, Mozilla Firefox, Apple Safari, Opera and Microsoft Edge, JAWS and NVDA (screen readers), both for Windows and for MAC users.
Despite our very best efforts to allow anybody to adjust the website to their needs, there may still be pages or sections that are not fully accessible, are in the process of becoming accessible, or are lacking an adequate technological solution to make them accessible. Still, we are continually improving our accessibility, adding, updating and improving its options and features, and developing and adopting new technologies. All this is meant to reach the optimal level of accessibility, following technological advancements. For any assistance, please reach out to