Juan de laPaloma is one of the last surviving members of a small group of survivors of the Spanish Inquisition, who were rounded up by the British and imprisoned in the tiny town of Granada in the mid-19th century.
The town of El informario jalismo, or “information center”, is home to a museum, a library, a pharmacy and an archive.
It was founded in the early 1900s, and is the only place in the world where the names of those who were convicted of heresy are preserved in English.
Juan De laPalma, who died in 2009, founded the centre in 1909 as a place where the families of the accused could learn more about the trials and tribunals, and where they could meet the relatives of the convicted.
The centre is currently run by the Church of Spain, but in the future it will become the only one that will be dedicated to preserving the names and deeds of the people accused of heresy.
“Juan was a very, very good person,” said El información jalista, a member of the Granada town council.
“I know him to be very loving, very kind.
He was always happy, very warm, very, extremely kind.
I know he’s very, deeply committed to preserving this history of the Inquisition.”
In the mid 20th century, the Inquisition’s brutality and cruelty led to widespread protests against the persecution of the Catholic Church.
In the 1950s, the Spanish Government passed a law making it a crime to insult, insult, defame, or make any kind of obscene gesture, such as writing the name of the Pope or a cross, on a building or in public.
The law was also introduced to restrict access to books by Catholic publishers, as well as to prevent the printing of the name and the photo of the alleged offender on the back of newspapers and magazines.
Javier Espinoza, a professor of religion and anthropology at the University of Granados, said the Inquisition had a role in preserving the identities of people accused.
The idea of this information centre is to preserve these identities and to keep them alive.”””
This is an important way to maintain this history in the face of modernity,” he said.
“The idea of this information centre is to preserve these identities and to keep them alive.”
“We want to preserve this history as much as possible, to keep this memory alive.”
The site has been in operation since 1999, but the city has decided to move the centre to the town’s centre in a bid to avoid a clash with the church, and to preserve its unique cultural characteristics.
“When we’re moving the centre we’ll have to think about whether we want to put the town centre and the museum in a building, in a public space, so that the people who live there don’t feel intimidated,” El informándico jalistas director, Fernando López, told the El Universal newspaper.
“If the people don’t like that they can go to the church and say, ‘You’re a traitor and a thief.'”
“We don’t want to have a conflict with the town because this information center is very important to the community.”
The Granada museum, which will be open to the public for the first time, is one part of the information centre.
The rest will be kept secret, with only a few visitors allowed to visit each day.
The centre has a number of historical exhibits on its walls, including one dedicated to the victims of the death squads.
López said the centre was founded to preserve the identities and deeds, but it is also an important part of Granado’s history.
“In order to preserve that history, the museum will be opened to the people,” he added.
“This will be a place to be able to go and see things that were not known before.”
The centre was established in 1909, when Juan de LaPalma was still a young man, and was opened in 1910 as a Catholic school, which was renamed El informacion.
As part of its curriculum, the school offered courses on history, philosophy, science and literature.
“We will tell the story of this period of history and also try to show how the Spanish State used the Inquisition to maintain the religion of Christianity,” said Lóñas.
But the centre’s history was not always so straightforward.
Juan’s parents, who had come from the countryside to the small town of Santo Domingo, died before he was born, leaving the family destitute.
He grew up in a household that included four