In a corner of the square was until 2020, a unique trade in the city: the hardware store Hija de Blas Luna. In it they were sold from metal fabrics to any tool for the countryside; rather it looked like a rural trade.

A little later, on the same sidewalk, there was a repairing workshop for cinema projectors.

The building has a colonnaded main courtyard with a statue of the Valencian philosopher Luis Vives in the center.

In 1844 the construction of the portico of Tuscan columns of this courtyard is started, while the second floor of columns, Ionic-Roman type, would be carried out in 1931 by Javier Goerlich.

In the picture you can see the palace of the admiral, fifteenth century, although its façade and the eighteenth century. This palace has interesting Gothic wooden paneling in the lobby and in the Hall of Shields. It also has a Renaissance coffered ceiling (on the mezzanine) and another baroque (in the Fireplace Room). It currently houses the Ministry of Economy and Finance.

It is so named because one of its owners was the Marquis of Guadalest, who was Admiral of Aragon (as a sort of minister of marine).

The section VI of the Garden of Turia runs from the bridge of San Jose to the Trinity and has an area of 129,320 m. squares.

This building was designed by Luis Ferreres Soler in 1895 as a municipal slaughterhouse. It is built due to the hygienic measures taken in those years, banning unhealthy activities within the city (the site then remained on the outskirts of the city).

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