This is actually an 18th century palazzo at Triq il-Madonna, Ħaż-Żebbuġ built on two floors. It has a symmetrical façade consisting of a central doorway with an open balcony above, set on a continuous corbel, large moulded windows, pilasters at the corners and a cornice at the roofline. Arches on the door and balcony, as well as all windows have double roll mouldings. The windows at ground floor have a security iron grille protruding at the base.
One of the palazzo's chambers has murals painted in tromp l'oeil, consisting of a theatre-like stage onto which "neighbouring onlookers" are peeping. The metal grilles on the apertures in the painting are very similar to the actual ones on the façade of the palazzo thus the representation may be of the same palazzo. To the north of the building is a large, wrought iron gateway supported by square pillars which leads to a large side garden.
Other differently sized gardens, stables and possible servants quarters compliment this estate.
Just opposite this palazzo is the Chapel of Our Lady of Forsaken Souls which used to serve as the chapel of this palazzo.
Mepa scheduled Villa Buleben, ancillary structures and gardens as a Grade 2 national monument as per Government Notice no. 628/08 in the Government Gazette dated July 12, 2008.