La Liga will resume after a three-month pause due to the coronavirus pandemic on 11 June with the local derby between Sevilla and Real Betis, the government’s department for sport (CSD) has confirmed in a statement.
Meanwhile, president Javier Tebas has outlined La Liga's plans to offer viewers the chance to hear virtual crowd noise during the matches, which will be played without supporters to prevent further spread of the virus.
"At a meeting of the contact group they form alongside the CSD, the Spanish soccer federation and La Liga have agreed to the format of the final 11 rounds of fixtures of La Liga and the second division," said the CSD’s statement.
The statement added that the season would finish by July 18, "depending on the evolution of the virus".
La Liga will be the second of Europe’s top five leagues to resume action after the pandemic paralysed all major sporting competitions around the world in March, following Germany’s Bundesliga starting up earlier this month.
German broadcasters have reproduced fan noise for television viewers in order to make the matches in empty stadiums more appealing and Tebas said the Spanish league are looking to use the same technology.
"Tonight we are doing audiovisual tests so that spectators will be able to choose between two backgrounds, the real one or one with fans and virtual sound," Tebas told a forum organised by Spanish newspaper Marca.
"In the Bundesliga they have chosen to have virtual sound with a lot of success and we are working to try and have the same option.
"We want to give fans two options: silence or virtual sound. The tests that we have done are very interesting and surprising, but spectators will have both options."
Tebas also hopes that the the Spanish league for 2020-21 can start on 12 September.
England's Premier League will recommence on 17 June, while Italy’s Serie A is set to continue on 20 June, although France’s Ligue 1 was cancelled last month, with Paris St Germain declared champions.
Meanwhile, Red Star Belgrade clinched their third successive and a record-extending 31st league title with a 5-0 win at city rivals Rad on Friday as Serbia's first division resumed.
Celebrations were muted, however, as the game was played behind closed doors and the 1991 European Cup winners, who won the continent's elite club competition on this day 29 years ago, were unable to share their joy with the fans.