Often neglected by visitors, this neoclassical oratory was constructed in 1780 and is attached to a church, Iglesia del Rosario. At the complex there is a Capilla Baja (lower chapel) and a rather lavish, oval Capilla Alta (upper chapel). The upper chamber is the more intriguing of the two. Here, three of the chapel's eight arches frame Goya's paintings The Guest at the Wedding, The Last Supper, and The Miracle of the Loaves and the Fishes. Although this art is reason enough to visit, if you also want to see the subterranean chapel, take the steps that lead downstairs. Here you'll find a Crucifixion sculpture, an 18th-century work believed to have inspired Joseph Haydn to write the score of Seven Last Words for the Catedral de Cádiz.