The Church of Santa Engracia de Zaragoza is a basilica church in Zaragoza, Spain. It was based on the spot where Saint Engratia and her friends were said to have been martyred in 303 AD. The Basilica of Santa Engracia is situated at Plaza de Santa Engracia. The Basilica of Santa Engracia is accepted to have been based on the spot where Saint Engratia and her associates were said to have been martyred in 303 AD. The Abbey was crushed around 1492 when Ferdinand II of Aragon established the Hieronymus cloister of Santa Engracia. After his decision to the papacy, Pope Hadrian VI went through Zaragoza on his approach to Rome, spending Holy Week at Santa Egratia.
The religious community church was to a great extent crushed in the Siege of Saragossa 1809 amid the Spanish War of Independence, with just the sepulcher and the veneer being left. Pope John Paul II respected the congregation with the assignment of a minor basilica on the event of his visit in 1982. The facade was started around 1511 by Gil Morlanes El Viejo and finished by his child five years after the fact. It was changed between 1754-1759 after piece of the congregation fallen. Some portion of the facade is all that remaining parts of the cloister church, when the present building was developed between 1891-1899. The most noteworthy components of the sepulcher are the two Early Christian stone caskets of the 4th century, which were found in 1737.