The Archbishop's Palace of Lima, the capital of Peru, is the home of the Archbishop of Lima, and the regulatory central command of the Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Lima. It is situated on the Plaza Mayor of Lima, in the Historic Center of Lima. The royal residence is likewise central station to the workplaces of the cardinal of Peru who is Juan Luis Cipriani, who is additionally the diocese supervisor of Lima. Situated on the land that Francisco Pizarro allotted to be the living arrangement of the head cleric of Lima after the establishment of the city in 1535, the present building was opened on December 8, 1924 and is viewed as a prime case of neo-provincial compositional that created in Lima amid the mid twentieth century.
The old Archbishop's Palace was based on the place the Limean cabildo had involved from 1535 to 1548, when that foundation moved to its present area over the square. The building had six overhangs of various styles and a few passages, showing the Archdiocese ensign over the primary entryway. The compositional highlights of the patio were like those of a few orders in the city. The old royal residence veneer was destroyed in the late nineteenth century along the Sagrario. The rest of the structure was obliterated preceding the development of the present Archbishop's castle.