Villardompardo Palace was built in the 16th century, when the 10th century Arab Baths were partially concealed or destroyed. Located in the Magdalena district of Jaen, the baths were discovered in 1913 when work was being carried out at the site. Their size and characteristics make them the most significant baths in all of Spain. The baths were divided into 4 rooms, namely the vestibule, the cold room, the warm room and the hot room, though only the latter two have survived until the present day. The baths were listed as a National Historic and Artistic Monument in 1931. With regards to the Palace itself, only 3 of its original rooms remain and now house the International Museum of Naive Art, the first of its kind in Spain, and the Museum of Popular Art and Traditions, both located in the Magdalena district of Jaen.