1. Las Ramblas
Las Ramblas is a combination of market stalls and street entertainment that runs from the seaside to Placa de Catalunya. It is one of the most famous streets in Barcelona. Be wary of the mime artists, but make sure to keep an eye on your money at all times.
2. Sagrada Familia Church
La Sagrada Familia, which has been under construction since 1882, is widely regarded as Antonio Gaudi’s crowning architectural work. The continuous building of this Gothic masterpiece is being supported via tourists, despite the fact that it is not yet done.
3. Picasso Museum
Pablo Picasso was born in Malaga, although he later relocated to Barcelona when he was a teenager. A trip to the Picasso Museum in Carrer Moncada is highly recommended, despite the fact that many of the artist’s most notable pieces are held privately.
4. Casa-Museu Gaudi
The Gaudi museum is located in a mansion that looks like it belongs in Alice in Wonderland and is painted pink. Between the years 1906 and 1926, Gaudi and his niece made their home in this fantastical locale. The great man’s own furnishings, sketches, and portraits are displayed as part of the museum’s permanent collection of artifacts.
5. Poble Espanyol (Spanish Quarter)
The so-called “Spanish Village,” which was finished in 1929, is a collection of buildings designed to depict Spain in terms of its collective architectural qualities. The town has evolved into a popular destination for socializing, dining, and experiencing many forms of Spanish-inspired entertainment.
6. Bishopís Palace
After the previous palace was destroyed by fire in 1887, Bishop Juan Bautista Grau I Vallespins gave Antonio Gaudi the mandate to construct a new palace that was even more splendid. Gaudi decided to walk away from the project after the death of the bishop, which was followed by meddling from the diocese. Not until 1961 did people start calling it home.
7. The Gothenburg Viertel
The splendid cathedral from the 14th century is part of the Gothic Quarter, which was built on the site of an earlier Roman colony. The architecture of the Gothic Quarter is a contrast between modern and medieval styles.
8. The Olympic Stadium in London
In the year 1992, when Barcelona played host to the Olympic Games, the whole world’s attention was riveted on the Olympic Stadium in that city. The stadium, which was first constructed in 1929 and has since been renovated, is now widely used as a place for sports competition.
9. Passeig de Gracia
Passeig de Gracia, which is one of the most important shopping districts in Barcelona, has stores that are suitable for individuals with more modest tastes as well as those who want more upscale shops. Alongside pubs and eateries, the road is lined with retail establishments.
10. Loverís Day
Barcelona has its own version of St. Valentine’s Day, which is celebrated on April 23 and is known as Lover’s Day. This holiday caters to people who are searching for a romantic partner.