The magnificent Palace of San Telmo is a historical building in the southern Spanish city of Seville and is now the seat of the government of the Andalusian Autonomous Community. It was originally a seminary at Voyager University and a school for orphans of seafarers.
The San Telmo Pavilion in Seville, Spain is an ancient local building, a unique hexagonal castle building.
Going south from the Golden Pagoda and passing the San Telmo Bridge (Puente de San Telmo), you can see a yellow square Baroque building, which is the Palacio de San Telmo (Palacio de San Telmo) built in 1682. ), the office of the Chairman of the Andalusian Autonomous Region Government is located here. The Palace of San Telmo was built in the 18th century and was acquired by the Duke of Montpensier in 1844. After the death of the Duke, Princess Marie Louise d'Orleans sold it to the Archdiocese of Seville for use as a seminar and also built A large piece of the park was given to the city government as a gift. This park was also converted into a public place, which is today's Mary Louise Park.
Located near the river this seventeenth century building is worth seeing. It's near another beautiful building, the Hotel Alfonso XIII. The Palacio is done in a baroque style which is very representative of Sevillian architecture. It is currently the seat of the Regional Government's president, and has an interesting history. You'll most likely notice it because it is painted in eye-catching dark red and yellow. If you want to go inside you can arrange a guided tour, and it's best to call ahead to arrange this.
compared to the other sites in the city, the palace sort of pales in comparison.
Very beautiful building with a certain sense of age