Minorca Cathedral: Built on an old mosque in the 14th century, it is one of the main examples of the Gothic style in Minorca.
Diocessà Museum: The Sant Agustí Baroque-style convent dating from the 17th century, with a beautiful atrium around which lie several rooms with exhibitions about Talayotic culture on the island; contemporary paintings. (17th–20th century) and religious art. Winter opening hours: Tuesday to Thursday: 10.30am to 1.30pm. Summer opening hours: Tuesday to Thursday: 10.30am to 1.30pm and 6pm to 9pm. Sunday morning: free entry. Monday closed.
Sant Nicolau Castle: There are two watchtowers which overlook Ciutadella. This castle was the first one built by the Catalan-Aragonese crown, so it features the latter’s engraved coat of arms.
Bastió de sa Font Museum: One of the bastions left of the walls built in the 17th century as a consequence of the Turkish attack now hosts the municipal museum, with an important collection of prehistoric objects.
D’en Quart Tower: The Minorcan peasants were alerted from this quadrangular-based tower of the arrival of Muslim invaders.
De s’Hostal Quarry: The rock was carved out by human hands at first and later, after the Industrial Revolution, with circular machines. Currently it hosts concerts, and dance and theatre performances. Summer opening times (July and August) are 9.30am to sunset.
“Naveta” dels Tudons: A perfectly preserved rectangular-based building from 1500 BC. Admission price: €2. Sunday: free of charge. Opening times: Tuesday to Saturday 9.15am to 8.30pm, and Monday and Sunday 9.30am to 3pm.
Son Catlar: A Pretalayotic village that still has its defence walls and watchtower, “taulas” and “talayots”; a Megalithic jewel.