The first reference to the “Concejo” in charge of the town’s political-administrative governance dates back to the 15th century. At that time, there were two mayors, two judicial officers, a bailiff, a crown-appointed officer and several aldermen.
The Palace of the Counts of Castellar, which holds the Town Hall, was built between the 15th and 16th centuries. However, it was reduced to rubble in 1977.
A 17th-century stately house that is currently used for municipal offices.
An attractive 17th-century building acquired by the Aznalcázar Town Hall that currently houses several municipal offices.
This building is also home to the Doñana National Park Information Desk in Aznalcázar.
It is located on Juan Carlos I Avenue and has an unmistakable Andalusian flair.
The Town Hall, the first municipal building, is over 400 years old, dating from 1593.
After its renovation in 1878, the original elements remaining are the high galleries, the Mayor's offices, the magnificent Plenary Hall and the main façade, whose handmade wrought iron gazebo houses a Losada clock, very similar to the one in the Puerta del Sol in Madrid.
La Rinconada’s Town Hall building is in line with the architectural style in vogue for town halls at the time of the Universal Exhibition held in Seville in 1929.
The 18th-century Hacienda Santo Angel, commonly known as “El Molino”, covers an area exceeding 3,700 square metres. It is located next to the Plaza de España, in the heart of Gines.
Both buildings share spaces and relevant architectural details.
The building is the work of the famous Sevillian architect Aníbal González. The graceful dome from the Shrine to San Juan de Letrán, demolished in 1942, is integrated into the structure. Some records show that the Shrine already existed in 1527.