The River Pilde flows through this village that is 34 Km from Burgo de Osma, it also has a plain of 3 Km. In the aforementioned plain there  is a part dedicated to the cultivation of cereal, a part for the vineyards and a small area of vegetation full of rockrose, kermes oak, holm oak and juniper.

This village forms part of the Ruta de la Lana (Wool Route) and together with Alcoba de la Torre, the Camino del Cid (Path of Cid). It is called the Pueblo de las 100 Fuentes (Village of the 100 springs) and the pilgrims from La Mancha or Levante use it as a secondary Jacobeo route until Santiago.

Situated in a peculiar cone-shaped hill perforated by numerous wine cellars, Alcubilla del Marqués is a starting point in the winemaking in the Designation of Origin Ribera del Duero.

During the Muslim era the village was called Al Daia and in the unique ‘Cantar del Mío Cid’ (a historic literary work), the Tower of Doña Urraca is shown.

Since the end of the XX century the village ceased to exist as a township and formed part of San Esteban de Gormaz. Here one can find the church of San Pablo where the San Bernabé chapel lay.

Between Langa de Duero, Valdanzo, Santa Cruz  de Salceda and Valdanzuelo, the Camino del Cid (El Cid Path) is formed and the hispanists pinpoint the Corpes’ oak forest as the precise location where the daughters of EL Cid suffered attacks from their husbands, according the poem of Mío Cid.

Ines is an area in Esteban de Gormaz and its vines belong to the Designation of Origin Ribera del Duero. The church of Nuestra Señora de la Asunción was its most important monument, but it was burnt by a lightning bolt in 1974 and remains unrestored.

All of the sites of the area have been declared as Heritage of Cultural Interest in the category of Historical District since the 23rd of August 2007. Old Segonita Lanka was Celtiberian, Roman, Muslim and Christian.

The village is found in the middle of the Ruta de la Lana (Wool Route) and forms part of the Camino del Cid (El Cid Path), at the end of the XX century it became part of the San Esteban de Gormaz township.

On the village’s boundary, the banks of the River Duero and tributaries are Sites of Community Importance. It is within the Natura 2000 Network, occupying 32 acres. We sense that there was a community living in these fields during the middle Ages, but we don’t know precisely.