This convent has a great historical importance, since it was founded in 1444 by Maria de Castilla, which was Alfonso the Magnanimous consort and regent during his absence long in Naples. Maria would be buried in the cloister of the monastery.

In the construction of the monastery involved teachers and Francesc Martí Francesc Baldomar Biulaygua. The cover of the church, which is accessed by a courtyard, is the work of Pere Compte and has a ceramic Florentine tondo attributed to Lucca della Robbia. The interior of the church was renovated in the seventeenth century, in the Baroque style.

It has the monastery, attached to the wall and facing the river, a series of restored dwellings that were the dwellings of the workers who exercised the various trades for the monastery. They were also used to temporarily accommodate the relatives of the nuns during their visits to the convent.

Access to the church is from the square behind these houses.

In 1444, in the face of scandals, because the Trinitarian monastery had become a brothel, the monks were evicted and the convent occupied by Poor Clare nuns.

In 1983 it was declared a National Historic Artistic Site.

Jerome had been ambassador Vich Ferdinand and Carlos I at the Holy See. He arrived in Rome in 1507, this brought him into contact with the new Renaissance style.

This palace was demolished in 1859, but the Academy of Fine Arts of San Carlos was in the care of the elements that had saved them could rebuild the yard in early 2007.

On one side of the Museum of Fine Arts is a small garden in which the main elements are citrus and water is located; It was conducted in 1952 and remembers the small gardens and private patios Valencians. It is accessed through the ancient cover of the Collegiate Church of St. Bartholomew (pictured).

The palace was destroyed by the defenders of Valencia, before the attack of the French troops, in the early nineteenth century. It was not to occupy Marshal Suchet and from there attacked the city of Valencia.

The two small mountains there next to the gate of the street Elío General, are formed by the rubble of the former Royal Palace.

It was from 1874 when it began to set as a public garden, to give the crown to his property. In 1887 become dependent on the County Council and in 1903 are assigned to the council, which will use it at first as nursery plants; therefore also it called Viveros gardens. It is in 1912 when it acquires the appearance municipal park pastime citizens. In 1916 the City acquired the land and in 1919 there is an expansion project.

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