The chapel consists of a single nave with exterior buttresses and a polygonal sanctuary to which an alcove is attached behind a neo-Gothic altarpiece featuring the Santísimo Cristo de la Sangre (Holy Christ of the Blood).
The legend of the "Gallo de Morón" (Cockerel of Morón), who was neither a cockerel nor from the town of Morón, is well-known.
An Islamic fountain used to water the surrounding fields and as a watering place for livestock. It is a rare example of Alanís’ Muslim past. The fountain is structured like an “alquería”, or rural farmhouses that existed in Alanís during the Muslim period. Rather than a town or a village, it was similar to a “cortijo”.
Nuns Alley is part of the Nuns Convent, founded in the early 16th century. The Convent consists of a single nave covered by a 17th century barrel vault. The stone portal at the west end is from the late 17th century. It consists of a semi-circular arch with double columns on both sides with the sculptures of St Peter and St Paul.
There are two different versions regarding the origin of this temple. The first speaks of the appearance of the Virgin Mary to a baker in “Capita” street, which pushed the parish priest, Primitivo Tarancón Gallo, to erect this temple in a nearby place. The parish priest is again the protagonist in the second version.
The Nuestra Señora de la Fuensanta Chapel is located 1 km from the village of Corcoya, in the municipality of Badolatosa. The chapel is dedicated to Our Lady of La Fuensanta, who was first worshipped in the year 1383 after an apparition of the Virgin.
The name "Castillo de Hierro" (Iron Castle) refers to the difficulty involved in conquering it, since its double wall, the thickness of its walls, the absence of a gate, two cisterns and the steepness of the rock made it impregnable. The building, which served as a refuge for the citizens of Pruna, is located on the highest part of the rock and this gives the town its name.