The palace was formerly part of the Jewish quarter of Giudecca, whose historical memory has remained unchanged in its name, along with that of the Ciambra family that commissioned it and whose coat of arms can be admired on the facade, surmounting the ogival portal.
The palace is well known and well identifiable and is recognizable for its tower decorated with ashlars, an important example of sixteenth-century plateresco style in Sicily. Inside there is a garden with a well. The palace is not visitable, but it is worth admiring its curious facade.
Other ideas for your trip
- Not to be missed
- Castles and Historic Buildings