The second biggest city in Navarre, Tuleda was occupied during the Neolithic period, and saw Arab, Mozarab, and Jewish populations peacefully cohabit here. Tuleda is one of the 15 Spanish towns on the 'Caminos de Sefarad' route where remnants of the Sephardi culture can still be seen today. It was the last population in Navarre to bow to Ferdinand the Catholic, who waged war against the city's jurisdictions, vanquishing them on October 4th, 1512. Tuleda is home to many different styles, such as the Arab urban layout, the Romanesque church of Magdalena, and the Palacio del Marqués de San Adrián, which boasts a Renaissance style and grey frescoes. Another sight of interest is Fueros Square, which is the meeting place of the city, surrounded by galleries, ceramic shields, and the scenes of bullfights depicted on the façade of Nuestra Señora de Gracia Hospital (16th century).