This is one of the most picturesque points of confluence in the village, a crossing space that acts as a link between the upper and lower parts of its centre. Long cobblestone steps are responsible for putting together this path which connects the Cuatro Calles (the Four Corners) with the pelota court and El Patín.
This is a path to be walked slowly, almost playing between short and long strides on the paving. In this corridor, which is too narrow for strolling, and which may require shelter from the odd draught of air, some sort of passageway crosses under the cantilevered room of a private home.
If our paces take us downhill, we will end up at the Cuatro Calles. If we decide to take the steps leading to the left instead of going downhill, we will reach the back of the church via some steep, narrow stone steps. At the top of these, the viewpoint of Calle Camarilla promises panoramic views and a natural balcony towards the Revinuesa river, providing us with a magnificent view over the Cuerda del Pozo reservoir. We are very close to the Plaza Mayor, the main square
If, on the contrary, we are heading uphill, our steps will lead us to the stone pelota court. Flanked by small stands on two of its sides, the pelota game is a trademark of the villages of the province, in general, and this region in particular, where there is a lot of love for pelota and other sports played on its court wall. During the village festivals, tradition will gather together men around the game of tanguilla each year.
The backdrop for gatherings, especially in summer, on sunny days it is flooded with children’s voices, bicycles and roller skates. And it does so between the stone houses and the green forest in the background, lingering on the long summer days when the town welcomes many more people. A recently renovated area, formerly known as El Rastro (the Flea Market) and today called El Patín (the Roller Skate), it reinforces with its new name its role as a place for gatherings and games. It is located behind the Village Hall, where the rastrillo (or flea market) was held back in the day.