This is a palace house that was originally built in the 14th century, but has undergone numerous modifications throughout its history, especially in the 16th, 18th and 19th centuries. The main façade, in neoclassical style, corresponds to this last period. Currently, it serves as the headquarters of the San José de la Montaña school.
Inside, the house is articulated around a porticoed patio, with peralted arches with Plateresque decoration, which rest on marble columns. In the corner, as is usual in Sevillian mansions, a splendid staircase gives access to the second floor.
Some of the rooms in the medieval palace have been preserved, such as the so-called 'girls' room' and a square-shaped room used today as a chapel. The elements of greatest artistic value are preserved there, such as the tiled plinths with loop wheels, similar to those of the Alcázar, or the beautiful plasterwork with ataurique decoration, Kufic and scallop inscriptions. The octagonal wooden vault that originally covered the space was lost and today it has a contemporary cover that reproduces the shape of the original.
The upper floors are the result of the 19th century reform and have lounges decorated in English style.