[Space suggested by CTAV – Architects of Valencia] As a replacement for the Ripalda Palace, whose neo-Gothic physiognomy had characterized this privileged place since its construction in 1890, this tower was erected, the work that has best captured the constructive euphoria developed by the thriving Valencian bourgeoisie of the moment.

The building, also known as La Pagoda, was designed as an architectural landmark, a tower in a wooded area, and its facades, which adapt to the dynamism of the plants, exhibit terraces with planters in a line, continuous planes of wood and glass, and horizontal bands of brick that curve to accentuate the verticality of the whole.