José Beulas, who had been a fellow at the Spanish Academy in Rome, and whose studio had been built by his graduation classmate, architect José María García de Paredes, entrusted Rafael Moneo, who had also been a fellow, with the project of building the seat of a foundation to preserve his paintings and his collection of works by other artists. Located in the vicinity of the city center, the building sought to be an autonomous object sensitive to the landscape. This takes place on two levels. On the one hand, it is an element that completes the complex consisting of José Beulas’s house, his studio, and the small park around. On the other hand, it is an architecture that ultimately bows to the spurs of the nearby Pyrenees, especially to the Mallos de Riglos. It was this rock formation that inspired this wavy architecture that seeks to blend into the environment and create comfortable spaces for the collection that Beulas generously bequeathed to his city.