San Antonio Hacienda was built in the eighteenth century hillside Zapoteca Mount, west of Puebla City. The project involves the recovery of a property with historic value adapting seven departments that through its contemporaneity also give testimony to the history of the place. The courtyards are a clear example of the conjugation between the past of the site and architectural intervention, where materials fuse such as wood and glass, with the own elements of the Hacienda, creating comfortable spaces that demonstrate the uniqueness of the property. Taking advantage of the dimensions and characteristics of an area like this, it uproots seven “lofts” where double heights, building different levels and mezzanines are constant, creating habitable spaces that are lived openly as inside and outside, creating open spaces that are discovered during the course of construction. There was strong sense of respect for the legacy of the place, not just retaining walls belonging to the original Hacienda, but also the reuse of materials that were still present in the property, making them part of the new proposal and integrating element, such as in facades, doors, floors and ceilings. It was thought on the visual the Hacienda already had, so each department has its own characteristics that integrate it to the entire complex, but give uniqueness among other. Visual as volcanoes, Zapoteca Mount and green areas surrounding the Hacienda are perceived differently in each department. This project is a good example of how architectural legacy keeps alive, reliving it so that it can be habited again and making it stay in the space a new experience.