This neoclassical building dates from the 19th century and is in property of the University of Granada. Now aday it is the faculty of interpertation and translation.
The doorway is really monumental, but the narrow street Puentezuelas does not allow you to enjoy it from a greater distance. It emphasizes the use of four Doric columns that give name to the Palace. The upper balcony also has four Ionic columns (rather semicolumns townhouses), which end in a pediment. The interior of the has a rectangular landscaped courtyard that focuses the building in a U whic breaks the traditional enclosed courtyards that were usual in Granada nineteenth century.