397 locals recommend ·
Tips from locals
This is one the museums you can't miss, a great contrast between a medieval architecture and Picasso's masterpieces. Booking tickets in advance is essential.
El museo Picasso de Barcelona, oficialmente y en catalán Museu Picasso, posee una colección de 4.249 obras del pintor malagueño Pablo Picasso en los múltiples medios que abordó la cual es la más completa del mundo en obras de su juventud. Se encuentra situado en la calle Montcada de la Ciudad…
Do not doubt that you will not be bored - the Museum has collected more than 3,500 works by the great artist. Ticket price: €6; temporary exhibitions - €5, Museum temporary exhibitions - €8.50. On the first Sunday of the month, children under 16 years of age are free to enter (only permanent…
houses the most extensive collection of artworks by the 20th-century Spanish artist Pablo Picasso.
Surely "the" museum to visit in Barcelona. For the artist and for the building. Imagine Montcada Street, in the Gothic quarter, five mansions united to form a museum, lovely to visit. About Pablo Ruiz Picasso the museum is essential to understand his formative years. The genius of the young artist…
The most popular Museum in Barcelona – the Picasso Museum – has the artist's early works on display.
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Locals also recommend
“Large area with you can spend hours in! Starting with the Arc de Triomf and then walking through to the lovely avenue with palm trees on each side. Entering the park you have smaller parks and a lake to go paddling in full of ducks! At the far end you have the Barcelona Zoo. Also plenty of musicians and artists around!”
- 743 locals recommend
“What i like most about this must-see in Barcelona is the exhibition they have in the underground of the cathedral with the models Gaudí created to build it During the summer is necessary to book it in advance if you want to go in, if not it would be almost impossible to get a ticket for the day”
- 1068 locals recommend
“The Cathedral of the Holy Cross and Saint Eulalia (Catalan: Catedral de la Santa Creu i Santa Eulàlia), also known as Barcelona Cathedral, is the Gothic cathedral and seat of the Archbishop of Barcelona, Catalonia, Spain. The cathedral was constructed from the thirteenth to fifteenth centuries, with the principal work done in the fourteenth century. The cloister, which encloses the Well of the Geese (Font de les Oques) was completed in 1448. In the late nineteenth century, the neo-Gothic façade was constructed over the nondescript exterior that was common to Catalan churches. The roof is notable for its gargoyles, featuring a wide range of animals, both domestic and mythical. How to get there: 15 minutes walk.”
- 292 locals recommend
Monument / Landmark
“Casa Milà, popularly known as La Pedrera (meaning “stone quarry” in Catalan), is Antoni Gaudí’s last civil work, which he started in 1906 and finished in 1912. Although Antoni Gaudí was particularly well known for his modernist phase, this work is considered “modern”. Included in the World Heritage List in 1984, along with Park Güell and Palau Güell, it was one of the first places of the industrial era to be added to the list of the most exceptional sites in the world. Its nickname, “La Pedrera”, refers to its external appearance, where stone has been used as a key material for the design of the façade and the balconies.”
- 469 locals recommend
“In the heart of El Raval, the MACBA has been offering top-notch curation of contemporary art for more than 20 years. Its permanent collection numbers more than 5,000 works from some of the biggest names in the art world. The museum is also great at scheduling seminars that focus on contemporary art and its relevance to other disciplines. Be sure and visit its substantial archive directly across the square, which is full of skaters grinding around in a performance art all their own.”
- 376 locals recommend