The markets of the Capital city carry the best Catalan deli food ever, like the Santa Caterina one, located in the Sant Pere, Santa Caterina i la Ribera neighborhood.
The Vallbona neighborhood used to be farmland. Today, most of the area is still used to grow vegetables.
Here is another picture I took in the Mercat dels Encants. One of the many reflections represents a clothes rack full of colored tops on sale in a second-hand shop.
With the “moderization” of the city, typical scenes of our daily lives will soon be a thing of the past. I took this picture a while back in the El Besòs i el Maresme neighborhood.
There is no need to use a drone to take pan shots of Barcelona neighborhoods. Any spot or hill “uptown” will let you capture incredible perspectives of the capital.
This is a bird-eye view of La Teixonera, one of the most recent neighborhoods of Barcelona. It was created in 1915 and is part of the Horta-Guinardó district.
If you like fruit jellies, you have to go to the Boqueria market where you will find a great selection of these sweets in all kinds of colors and flavors.
This picture of plants I took the other day in the Sant Martí de Provençals neighborhood reminds me of the wallpapers which were popular at the beginning of the 20th Century.
Some cities are more colorful than others. I find Paris quite black and white. Barcelona, on the other hand, is multicolored. Everywhere, the green of the vegetation combines beautifully with the red of the rooftop terraces, and the yellow, orange…