In the garden or Patio de los Naranjos there a starry source is not the original, but a recent neo-Gothic building. The garden is watered with water from a well located in the nearby street cinched. With the water from this well is also supplied through a cenia or waterwheel built in 1531, a source at the Market Square, opposite the Lonja.

The garden is up to Consolat del Mar, which was where the problems were resolved maritime trade. This is already Renaissance style and has a coffered ceiling that was formerly in the House of the City.

The name of this square comes from a supposed saint named, but the discovery of a lump in the thirteenth century, when opened contained an image of Christ. Thus he was called the Holy Lump of Jesus (Sant Bult in Valencian). The image of the Holy Lump is usually kept in the School Board Home Sant Bult, situated at En Blanch.

Zeit Abu Zeit (or Zaid) was Moorish king of Valencia, fired by Zayyan in 1229. Later he converted to Christianity and took the name of Vincent Bellvís. His remains are buried in the convent current Puridad.

This street, next to James I and Conquest arose over the demolition of the convent of the Puridad in 1836. It was the first urban intervention in the city to build housing for the middle bourgeoisie, with toilets and own well; without workshops on the ground floor. The project was conducted in mid-nineteenth century.

In this street is the French Institute, dedicated to promoting French language and culture.

This square was opened in 1878 tearing down several blocks of buildings. At first it was much smaller and had a triangular shape. The square took its present aspect in the reform of 1970, when an underground car park was built.

The building is in the background on the left, next to the tower of St. Martin, is the Sánchez Casa de León (1896), which along with the old warehouses Island of Cuba (1895), located in front and not seen in the photo, they form an ideal home for street San Vicente frame. Both buildings were built by architect Lucas Garcia Cardona.

This part of the eleventh century Muslim wall is in a closed solar, at the end of the street In Borràs, the key to have it at the headquarters of the Association of Residents of Barrio del Carmen. It is called the "Torre del Angel" for having been part of the "Posada del Angel".

This room, known from ancient times as "the Palm Grove", has four tall, thin columns. It is accessed by a pointed doorway flanked by two pointed windows. It has 12 meters on each side and light enters through five long windows. The complex is surrounded by a stone bench that was rebuilt in the 50s of the 20th century. It brought together the ancient religious community for decisions or acts of particular relevance such as taking habits. In the tomb attached to the wall rest the remains of the II and III lord of Bétera (Ramón Boil, father and son). The first (Ramon Boil Dies) was called "The Old Governor".

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