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The ground floor of the building maintains the old stone and brick walls. There are original intact centennial caves dated in the XVI century which were built with materials of the old Arab wall. These materials were also used to build the neighbouring houses and to fill up the old defensive moat of the city, useless already at that time. The layout of such walls and moats do not exit at present but gave origin to the current names of nearby Cava Alta and Cava Baja streets.
The Lebrijana Charity Tavern was a popular place in the Villa and Court frequented by soldiers, ruffians, poets and swordsmen. It was in the heart of a fascinating and dangerous city of narrow and not well lit back streets, convents, taverns, brothels and fire dives in king Felipe IV times when Madrid was still the capital of the biggest empire on earth.
Spain was arrogant and proud as evidenced on documents of that time. Life had often to be earned by the sword. Those characters and the turbulent and exciting Spain to which they belonged can still be felt in these streets and places immortalized by poetry, theatre and literature.
If you take a walk around the old district of the Austrias it is easy to imagine that you will see the thin and taciturn silhouette of Captain Alatriste and the shining sword of his mortal enemy, the Italian Gualterio Malatesta. Maybe you can hear the Andalusian accent of painter Velazquez on his way to the Royal Palace or listen to comedians reciting Lope de Vega or Calderon verses behind Principe or de la Cruz courtyards. These theatre performances sometimes ended in thrusts.
You may find Francisco de Quevedo composing ballads about brave men and ruffians seated at one of these tables between love or sword affaires, and wine bottles.