Its rich Romanesque heritage is the main attraction of Taüll, which has two churches which were declared World Heritage Sites in 2000, the context of the Romanesque churches of Vall de Boí: Santa María and Sant Climent.
The Sant Climent de Taüll Church, located in the lower part of the town, is the most emblematic example of the Catalan Romanesque. It dates from the 12th century and is of Lombard Romanesque style. Its impressive belfry with six levels stands out along with the set of mural paintings on display, although the most significant of all is the Christ Pantocrator in the central apse which is preserved in the Museu Nacional d'Art de Catalunya, (the National Museum of the Art of Catalonia) in Barcelona.
The Santa María de Taüll Church is found in the Plaza Mayor and is also of Lombard Romanesque style from the 12th century, with a five-level bell tower. Similarly, you can see a replica of the murals inside as the originals are in the MNAC.
The centre of Taüll had a third Romanesque church, Sant Martí de Taüll, of which only a few remains stand today. Lastly, Sant Quirce de Taüll (12th century) is a hermitage with one single nave and apse located one hundred metres above the urban centre, next to the El Pla de l'Emita urbanisation which bears its name.