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Catalonia's vibrant capital, Barcelona is a stunning seaside city that flaunts her beauty and sunny lifestyle. Gorgeous scenery, breathtaking architecture, and superb cultural attractions make for an alluring destination. Of course, the balmy Mediterranean climate adds to the charm. Barcelona has an atmospheric medieval quarter, the Barri Gòtic, with an almost magical Old World ambience, but is even more famous for its Modernist architecture. Antoni Gaudí left a lasting mark on Barcelona with his avant-garde Surrealist buildings; several are UNESCO listed.

  1. The Basilica of the Sagrada Familia - Barcelona’s most popular tourist attraction, the Basilica of the Sagrada Família is an extravagant work in progress. Construction of the Gaudi-designed church began in 1882 and continues to this day. Completely funded by donations, Sagrada Família uniquely stands out as one of the most recognizable symbols of Barcelona. The UNESCO-listed Basilica stands in the northern part of the city, dominating its surroundings with its 18 spindly towers soaring high above all other monuments.
  2. Barri Gòtic (Gothic Quarter) - For 2,000 years, the Gothic Quarter has been the spiritual and secular center of the city. Relics of ancient Roman buildings are still found here, but the Middle Ages are best represented by the historic monuments packed into this quarter. A masterpiece of Gothic architecture, the medieval cathedral stands on Monte Tabor, the highest point in the town center. This is where Christopher Columbus was received by the Catholic Monarchs after his first voyage to the New World, and since the 14th and 15th centuries, the city administrations have had their seat here. With its inviting little boutiques, restaurants, and museums, the Gothic Quarter is a fun place for tourists to explore. Be sure to see the Picasso Museum and the Plaça del Rei town square where outdoor concerts are sometimes held.
  3. La Rambla: Barcelona's Social Hub - The heart of Barcelona's social life is found on La Rambla, a broad, tree-shaded avenue that divides the Old Town into two parts. La Rambla stretches from the Plaça de Catalunya, where the beautiful Romanesque 12th-century Convent of Santa Anna stands, all the way down to the port. This wide street, featuring expansive pedestrian sidewalks, is lined with many shops, restaurants, and outdoor cafés, making it one of the most popular hangouts in the city. During the day, many locals are found here doing their everyday shopping at the Mercat de la Boqueria (91 La Rambla), a colorful market that sells fruits, vegetables, and other food products. At night, groups of friends and families take their evening paseo (stroll) on La Rambla to enjoy the fresh air and lively ambience. Depending on the day, onlookers might be treated to live music or a mime show.

On its northeast side, La Rambla borders the Barri Gòtic, and halfway down the avenue is the Plaça Reial, a lovely palm-fringed square enclosed by historic houses. These elegant buildings have arcades filled with shops, cafés, and restaurants. At the center is the Fountain of the Three Graces with a candelabra designed by Antoni Gaudí. Another important monument on La Rambla (number 3 - 5) is the Palau Güell, an ostentatious mansion designed in 1886 by Antoni Gaudí. The owner, Eusebi Güell, was a great patron of the arts, and the building was constructed with a large domed hall intended for poetry readings and private concerts. The entire building reflects Güell's enormous wealth, with sumptuous décor, valuable textiles, and handcrafted furniture created by Gaudí.

  1. Parc Güell: Gaudí's Surrealist Park - Colorful, cheerful, and full of whimsy, this splendid surrealistic park is another UNESCO World Heritage Site designed by Antoni Gaudí. Created between 1900 and 1914, the Park Güell is beautifully landscaped and features architectural elements in Gaudí's signature style. Viaducts, grottoes, a colonnaded hall, winding staircases, and semi-closed conversation seats are scattered throughout the space. A spectacular terrace offers panoramic views of the city and the sea. Surrounded by a pleasant garden, the Casa Museu Gaudí occupies the house where Gaudi lived; the collection displays works of art, mostly decorative objects and furniture, designed by Gaudí.

Address: Carrer d'Olot, Barcelona

  1. Casa Mila (La Pedrera) - In the Eixample district off the elegant boulevard of Passeig de Gràcia, the UNESCO-listed Casa Milà is Antoni Gaudí's most famous secular building. Casa Mila is also affectionately known as "La Pedrera," which translates to "The Stone Quarry" because the building resembles an open quarry. Built between 1906 and 1912, this flamboyant avant-garde dwelling resembles a work of sculpture more than a functional building. Every line of the natural stone facade is curved, with rounded windows and metal balcony railings twining around in plant-like shapes. Even the roof has an undulating shape complemented by the decorative chimneys.

Casa Mila houses the Fundació Catalunya cultural center that organizes events throughout the year. The monument is open to the public daily for visits, and audio guides are available. A welcome stop for tourists, the Cafè La Pedrera offers a relaxing place for a snack in a setting worthy of the venue.Address: 261-265 Carrer de Provença, Barcelona

  1. Amusement Park and Scenic Views in Montjuïc - This hilltop neighborhood is on the site of an old Jewish cemetery, explaining its name "Mont Juïc," which translates to "Mountain of the Jews." Standing 213 meters above the sea, the hillside is crowned by a fortress on its summit and it slopes steeply down to the Mediterranean. This scenic area of the city is most famous for the Tibidabo Amusement Park, but is also known for its beautiful natural park with great views and superb museums. The National Art Museum of Catalonia has an exceptional collection of Catalan art from the 10th to the 20th centuries, including sculpture, paintings, drawings, engravings, and photography. The Poble Espanyol (Spanish Village) is another popular place to visit. This charming fabricated village was created for the 1929 World Exhibition. Montjuïc was the site of the 1992 Summer Olympics, and tourists may see the stadium where Olympic competitions were held.
  2. Monestir de Pedralbes - A wonderful example of Catalan Gothic architecture, the Monestir de Pedralbes convent lies in a picturesque little park called the Jardines Reina Elisenda. This idyllic garden is filled with native shrubs, palms, cypresses, and shady trees. The complex features a magnificent Gothic church, a serene three-story cloister, and peaceful convent buildings. Another highlight of a visit is the Monastery Museum, which displays an outstanding collection of medieval art from the 14th century as well as later religious art created through the 20th century.

Address: 9 Baixada del Monestir, Barcelona

  1. Casa Batlló - Yet another amazing Gaudí creation, the UNESCO-listed Casa Batlló is one of the most characteristic Modernist buildings in Barcelona. The fantastical mansion was designed as a private residence for the textile manufacturer Josep Batlló i Casanovas. With its freely swinging shapes and ornamental facade, this dreamlike building looks like a castle from a surreal fairy tale. The window frame on the first floor is bordered by swinging shapes that suggest plants, others resemble entrances to caves. On the facade, decorative glazed ceramic tiles in green, blue, and ochre colors add to the flamboyance. The wave-shaped roof, like that of Casa Milà, has numerous richly adorned chimneys. Gaudí also created the interior decorations, which can be seen in the Casa Museu Gaudí in the Güell Park. Address: 38 Passeig de Gràcia.
  2. Quadrat d'Or - (Quadrant of Gold) is an area of the Eixample district renowned for its Modernist architecture. This area is bordered by the Plaça de Catalunya, the Avinguda de la Diagonal, the Passeig de Sant Joan, and Carrer de Muntaner. Different architects made their mark on the neighborhood, and the result is a diversity of the Modernist style. A veritable open-air museum, the Quadrat d'Or offers delightful surprises every step of the way.
  3. Museu de Zoologia - (Zoological Museum) is in the Parc de la Ciutadella in a Moorish-inspired building created for the 1888 World Exhibition. This building is popularly known as the Castell dels Tres Dragons (Castle of Three Dragons) because of its three towers. The extensive collection displays exhibits of diverse animal species, including insects, molluscs, fish, reptiles, amphibians, birds, mammals, and even the skeleton of a mammoth. The birds' eggs and conchological (shells) collections are especially interesting.Address: Passeig Picasso, Parc de la Ciutadella, Barcelona
  4. Museu Blau (Museum of Earth Science) - In Forum Park near the sea and the Besòs River, visitors are immersed in the fascinating world of biology and geology while exploring the extensive exhibits. In a space of 1,000 square meters, the museum educates visitors about the origin of life on earth.
  1. Tickets in Montjuïc, Poble Sec & Sant Antoni (MODERN SPANISH), tel. 606 225545

Address: Avinguda del Paral·lel 164

This is, literally, one of the sizzling tickets in the restaurant world, a tapas bar opened by Ferran Adrià, of the legendary El Bulli, and his brother Albert. The food veers towards the deliciously surreal in concoctions like spherical olives, 'airbaguette' with dry aged Rubia Gallega beef, or the wild carrot cone with cardamom yoghurt, sugared sesame and carrot ice cream. The seafood bar serves 14 varieties of oysters, with caviar, borscht and other unusual toppings.

  1. Quimet i Quimet in Montjuïc, Poble Sec & Sant Antoni TAPAS

Tel. 93 442 31 42

Adress: Carrer del Poeta Cabanyes 25

Quimet i Quimet is a family-run business that has been passed down from generation to generation. There’s barely space to swing a calamar in this bottle-lined, standing-room-only place, but it is a treat for the palate, with montaditos (tapas on a slice of bread) made to order.Try delectable combinations like artichoke, cheese and caviar, or tuna belly with sea urchin.

  1. Passadís Del Pep in La RiberaSEAFOOD, Tel. 93 310 10 21

Address: Pla del Palau 2

There’s no sign, but locals know where to head for a seafood feast. They say the restaurant’s raw materials are delivered daily from fishing ports along the Catalan coast. There's no menu – what’s on offer depends on what the sea has surrendered that day – but you can count on fresh seafood and/or fish, jamón (cured ham), tomato bread and grilled vegetables.

  1. Koy Shunka in La Rambla & Barri GòticJAPANESE, Tel. 93 412 79 39

Address: Carrer de Copons 7

Down a narrow lane north of the cathedral, Koy Shunka opens a portal to exquisite dishes from the East – mouth-watering sushi, sashimi, seared Wagyu beef and flavour-rich seaweed salads are served alongside inventive cooked fushion dishes like steamed clams with sake or tempura of scallops and king prawns with Japanese mushrooms. Don't miss the house speciality of tender toro (tuna belly).

  1. Casa Calvet in La Sagrada Família & L'EixampleCATALAN , Tel. 93 412 40 12

Address: Carrer de Casp 48

An early Gaudí masterpiece loaded with his trademark curvy features houses a swish restaurant. You could opt for scallops and razor clams with pesto and buckwheat, or venison with juniper and porcini sauce.It has various tasting menus for up to €70, and a lunch menu for €36.

  1. Cinc Sentits in La Sagrada Família & L'EixampleINTERNATIONAL, Tel. 93 323 94 90

Carrer d’Aribau 58

Enter the realm of the ‘Five Senses’ to indulge in a jaw-dropping tasting menu consisting of a series of small, experimental dishes. There is a lunch menú for €55.The use of fresh local produce, such as fish landed on the Costa Brava and top-quality suckling pig from Extremadura, is key, along with the kind of creative genius that has earned chef Jordi Artal a Michelin star.

Barcelona has extensive bus and metro systems, and other major cities also benefit from generally efficient public transport. By European standards, prices are relatively cheap.

  1. Bus -You can buy single tickets (usually between €1 and €2) on the buses or at estancos (tobacconists), but in cities such as Barcelona, you are better off buying combined 10-trip tickets that allow the use of a combination of bus and metro, and which work out cheaper per ride. These can be purchased in any metro station and from some tobacconists and newspaper kiosks.Regular buses run from about 6am to shortly before midnight and even as late as 2am. In the big cities, a night bus service generally kicks in on a limited number of lines in the wee hours.
  2. Metro - Barcelona has a reasonable system.Tickets must be bought in metro stations (from counters or vending machines), or sometimes from estancos (tobacconists) or newspaper kiosks.

Single tickets cost the same as for buses (around €1.50).Visitors wanting to move around the major cities over a few days are best off getting 10-trip tickets, known in Madrid as Metrobús (€12.20) and in Barcelona as T-10 (€10.30).

  1. Taxi -You can find taxi ranks at train and bus stations, or you can telephone for radio taxis.

Daytime flagfall (generally to 10pm) is, for example, €2.40, and up to €2.90 after 9pm to 7am, and on weekends and holidays. You then pay €1.05 to €1.20 per kilometre depending on the time of day.There are airport and (sometimes) luggage surcharges. A cross-town ride in a major city will cost about €10 – absurdly cheap by European standards – while a taxi between the city centre and airport in Barcelona will cost €30 with luggage.

  1. Tram - Barcelona has a couple of new suburban tram services in addition to its tourist Tramvia Blau run to Tibidabo.
  1. Casa Batlló, Address: Passeig de Gràcia, 43, 08007 Barcelona, Spain, Phone: +34 932 16 03 06. Website:
  2. Museu Nacional d'Art de Catalunya, Address: Palau Nacional, Parc de Montjuïc, s/n, 08038 Barcelona, Spain. Phone: +34 936 22 03 60. Website:
  3. Barcelona Museum of Contemporary Art, Address: Plaça dels Àngels, 1, 08001 Barcelona, Spain. Phone: +34 934 12 08 10. Website:
  4. Casa Milà, Address: Provença, 261-265, 08008 Barcelona, Spain. Phone: +34 902 20 21 38. Website:
  5. Camp Nou, Address: C. Aristides Maillol, 12, 08028 Barcelona, Spain. Phone: +34 902 18 99 00. Website:
  6. La Boqueria, Address: La Rambla, 91, 08001 Barcelona, Spain. Phone: +34 933 18 25 84. Website:
  7. Montjuïc Castle, Address: Ctra. de Montjuïc, 66, 08038 Barcelona, Spain. Phone: +34 932 56 44 45. Website:
  8. Centre de Cultura Contemporània de Barcelona, Address: Carrer de Montalegre, 5, 08001 Barcelona, Spain. Phone: +34 933 06 41 00. Website:
  9. Torre Agbar, Address: Avinguda Diagonal, 211, 08018 Barcelona, Spain. Phone: +34 933 42 20 00. Website:
  10. Jardí Botànic de Barcelona, Address: Carrer del Doctor Font i Quer, 2, 08038 Barcelona, Spain. Phone: +34 932 56 41 60. Website:
  11. Sagrada Família, Address: Carrer de Mallorca, 401, 08013 Barcelona, Spain. Phone: +34 932 08 04 14. Website:
  12. Park Güell, Address:08024 Barcelona, Spain. Phone: +34 902 20 03 02. Website:
  13. Barcelona Zoo, Address: Parc de la Ciutadella, 08003 Barcelona, Spain. Phone: +34 902 45 75 45. Website:
  14. Aquarium Barcelona, Address: Moll d'Espanya del Port Vell, s/n, 08039 Barcelona, Spain. Phone: +34 932 21 74 74. Website:
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