Barcelona Travel Guide
Antxón Gómez launched this legendary club in the 1980's.
Claim an outdoor table in the folksy Sarrià district’s stalwart bar and try the city’s definitive patatas bravas.
Argentine designer Marabís tiny atelier is filled with her handmade patchwork animals; the playful dolls, which have been displayed at the Museu d'Art Contemporani, appeal to both toddlers and adults.
Join the Gaudi gawkers in front of the architect's surreal Casa Batlló.
The Contemporary Culture Center of Barcelona is one of the city’s most prominent exhibition centers.
From slouchy, oversize carryalls to soft leather purses in the store's signature abanico (fan) shape, bags from Lupo are a Barcelona staple.
The two-floor emporium of fabulousness in El Born sells everything from music to beauty products to clothing.
This famed farmers’ and fishmongers’ market in the Sant Gervasi district offers shoppers everything from fresh asparagus and eggs to filet mignon and arugula. Fixed stalls lined with crushed ice offer fish and seafood hailing from Galicia or the Mediterranean.
The Plaça Reial, with its fading Neoclassical façades and Antoni Gaudí lampposts, is a lovely oasis, just a few steps from bustling La Rambla.
The polished-concrete and cast-iron décor is as slick as the collection of coffee-table books and architectural tomes at the experimental bookstore and exhibition space.
Discos Castelló is an independent record store located in the Raval neighborhood. Established in the 1930’s, the shop is one of the oldest on Tallers Street, which is lined with stores selling music of all kinds.
A collection of five monuments and museums that tells—and shows—the story behind Barcelona's rich history.
Contemporary art dealer Natalia Foguet has been showing the work of emerging international artists for over a decade.
Vintage jewelry in a museum-like setting.