- The Royal Palace of Madrid (Spanish: Palacio Real de Madrid) is the official residence of the Spanish royal family at the city of Madrid, although now used only for state ceremonies. The palace has 135,000 square metres (1,450,000 sq ft) of floor space and contains 3,418 rooms.
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The Palace of Spain, in the Piazza di Spagna Located in the famous Piazza di Spagna (Spain's Square), in the historic center of Rome , a square that in fact takes its name from the Palace. The area of land occupied by the palace is 3589 m² (38 632 sq ft) with 11 000 m² (118 403 sq ft) of construction between plants and terraces that constitute one of the most beautiful and rich architectural works of the time.
The Alhambra (/ æ l ˈ h æ m b r ə / , Spanish: ; Arabic: الْحَمْرَاء , romanized: Al-Ḥamrāʾ, pronounced [alħamˈraːʔ], lit. 'The Red One') is a palace and fortress complex located in Granada, Andalusia, Spain.
Marivent Palace, the summer residence of the Spanish Royal Family. Opens from Monday to Sunday. Between 1 May and 30 September, opens from 9.00 to 20.00. Between 1 October and 30 April, opens from 9.00 to 16.30. Marivent is the most popular palace during the summer in Spain.
The Alcázar Réal (Royal Palace) of Seville is one of the city’s most enchanting, and most popular, historic monuments. Along with the Cathedral and Archive of the Indies, it is recognised as UNESCO World Heritage. The word alcázar actually means fortified palace, and this one is hidden behind castle walls on Plaza del Triunfo opposite the Cathedral.
In the second half of the 16th century, the royal palace was constructed and the name of the enlarged settlement was changed from Alpajes to Aranjuez. The site was initially designed by Juan Bautista de Toledo and completed by Juan de Herrera. Aranjuez was extensively redesigned in the 18th century by Santiago Bonavía. 
Cibeles Palace, formally known as Palacio de Comunicaciones and Palacio de Telecomunicaciones until 2011, is a complex composed of two buildings with white facades and is located in one of the historical centres of Madrid, Spain. Formerly the city's main post office and telegraph and telephone headquarters, it is now occupied by Madrid City Council, serving as the city hall, and the public cultural centre CentroCentro.
It is currently delimited by four prominent buildings: the Bank of Spain Building, the Palacio de Buenavista, the Palace of Linares ("Palacio de Linares"), and the Cybele Palace ("Palacio de Cibeles"). These constructions are located in four different neighbourhoods from three different adjacent districts: Centro, Retiro, and Salamanca.