Barcelona Photoblog: art nouveau
Showing posts with label art nouveau. Show all posts
Showing posts with label art nouveau. Show all posts

September 24, 2023

Gaudí's Visionary Architecture: Exploring the Innovative Structural Designs at Casa Batlló in Barcelona

Casa Batlló is one of the most iconic buildings in Barcelona, located on the famous Passeig de Gràcia avenue. Designed by the brilliant architect Antoni Gaudí, Casa Batlló is a masterpiece of Modernist architecture and one of the highlights of Barcelona for both locals and visitors.

The History of Casa Batlló

The building was originally constructed in 1877 by Emilio Sala Cortés as a conventional house in the Eixample district. In 1904, Josep Batlló i Casanovas, a wealthy textile industrialist, acquired the property and commissioned Gaudí to completely remodel and redesign the building. Gaudí worked on Casa Batlló from 1904 to 1906, completely transforming it into the astonishing building we see today.

Gaudí aimed to avoid straight lines and traditional architectural solutions. He redesigned the internal partitions, replaced the floors, staircases and courtyard, and installed lifts to give the building a new facade and roof. The result was a fascinating riot of colors, textures, and forms that represented Gaudí's unique vision and skills.

Casa Batlló has been designated a UNESCO World Heritage Site, along with several other Gaudí works in Barcelona. It is now open to the public as a museum and receives over 1 million visitors per year who come to admire Gaudí's imaginative designs.

The Exterior Facade

The facade of Casa Batlló is one of its most eye-catching elements. It features a striking mosaic decoration using 'trencadís' - broken ceramic pieces in green, blue and orange which Gaudí obtained from waste scraps from a tile factory. The tiles glitter in the sun and evoke the scales of a mythical creature. The building has been nicknamed "Casa del Drac" (House of the Dragon) because of its reptilian appearance.

The balconies on the facade resemble carnival masks with its irregular oval openings for eyes and buttons and bones shaped in wrought ironwork. The smooth curves are reminiscent of water lilies. Meanwhile, the arched roof is likened to the spine of a dragon. Gaudí used typical Modernist ornamental elements but subverted structural logic to create an oneiric, fantasy-like effect.

At street level, the building appears to be supported by columns that twist as they descend and fan out to anchor the structure. This was an innovative approach by Gaudí to devise new architectural forms and make better use of space.

The Loft and Noble Floor

Entering Casa Batlló, visitors are greeted by the building's famous central skylight staircase, filling the space with natural light. The grand noble floor was designed for receptions and parties by the Batlló family.

Here one finds the main hall with windows overlooking Passeig de Gràcia. The wooden coffered ceiling resembles the ribcage of an animal. The doors are decorated with bone-shaped handles. Various salons lead off the main hall, all featuring Gaudí's signature curves and clever use of light and space.

The loft under the attic roof was originally a service area for the building residents but now houses the museum exhibition. It displays furniture designed by Gaudí for Casa Batlló and explains his architectural approach. The loft has a peaceful, reflective atmosphere with its reduced palette of white and gray.

The Noble Floor and Courtyard

Below the main floor, the noble floor contains the grand rooms used by the Batlló family. The ceilings are spectacular vaulted arches with circular apertures that create intriguing light patterns.

The wooden doors were designed by Gaudí and crafted by cabinetmaker Eudald Puntí. Each one is unique with different ornamental motifs. The handles are also Gaudí's design in various ergonomic shapes for ease of use.

The central patio provides ventilation and natural light inside the building. Gaudí replaced the existing courtyard with his signature catenary arches in brick, topped by a hyperbolic paraboloid roof - one of the few straight lines in Casa Batlló!

The Roof Terrace

One of Casa Batlló's most impressive elements is its roof covered in mosaics creating a color explosion. The roof terrace offers spectacular 360 degree panoramic views over Barcelona. Twenty-six different structures rise from the roof, resembling chimneys or medieval warriors wearing helmets according to different interpretations.

The centerpiece is the tower topped with a four-armed cross, the symbol of Barcelona. Gaudí incorporated allegorical and heraldic elements representing Saint George and the Catalan flag into his design. Mosaic tiles in green, brown and yellow contrast with the bright blue of the Catalan sky.

A feature unique to Casa Batlló is the stone water drainage system formed of conduits following the shape of the roof that Gaudí created. It demonstrates his attention to functional details as well as aesthetics in his visionary architecture.

Gaudí's Vision and Techniques

Casa Batlló demonstrates Gaudí's masterful ability to innovatively re-conceptualize architectural space. Gaudí was given complete freedom by patron Josep Batlló to redesign the building as he saw fit. He focused on eliminating straight lines and planes and creating dynamic, twisting forms resembling shapes found in nature.

Gaudí used complex modeling techniques including plaster, cardboard, ropes and weights to design organically shaped walls, ceilings, doors and windows. These forms allowed him to bring light deep into the inner spaces of the building in innovative ways. He also incorporated symbolism from local history and mythology.

Casa Batlló highlights Gaudí's genius in employing superior craftsmanship and structural engineering to realize his artistic vision. The lower floors required reinforced stone walls to support the open-planned loft space. The interior patio created a light well that ventilated and illuminated the entire building.

Gaudí was deeply knowledgeable about traditional architectural methods of brick vaults and Catalan vaults. At Casa Batlló, he demonstrated his creativity by producing new versions like the hyperboloid and parabolic vaults that curve in novel, unconstructed forms.

Antoni Gaudí was a pioneer in the use of new materials and techniques in architecture. His work at Casa Batlló showcases some of his most innovative ideas.


One of Gaudí's signature techniques is the use of trencadís, a type of mosaic made from broken pieces of ceramic, glass, or stone. This technique can be seen on the façade of Casa Batlló, where Gaudí used colorful ceramic shards to create a vibrant and textured surface. The use of trencadís allowed Gaudí to achieve complex and intricate patterns, adding depth and visual interest to his designs.

Organic Shapes

Gaudí was heavily influenced by nature, and this is evident in the organic shapes and forms found throughout Casa Batlló. The undulating façade, the curved balconies, and the fluid lines of the interior spaces all reflect Gaudí's fascination with the natural world. By incorporating these organic shapes into his designs, Gaudí created a sense of harmony and unity between the building and its surroundings.

Structural Innovations

Gaudí was also a pioneer in the use of innovative structural techniques. In Casa Batlló, he employed the use of catenary arches in the attic, which allowed for a more open and flexible space. These arches, inspired by the shape of a hanging chain, distribute weight evenly and provide excellent structural support.

UNESCO World Heritage Site

In 2005, Casa Batlló was inscribed as a UNESCO World Heritage Site, recognizing it as a masterpiece of human creative genius. UNESCO declared it "an outstanding example of Antoni Gaudi's architectural work which brought innovative solutions to structural design and representational architecture."

UNESCO also highlighted Gaudi's technical innovations in Casa Batlló: "The structural solutions offered by Gaudi were unconventional, with a profound understanding of structures grounded on careful analysis and inspired by natural objects and organisms."

As a World Heritage Site, Casa Batlló has enhanced protection to maintain its unique heritage and outstanding value for future generations. Visitors are also educated about its cultural significance.

Visiting Casa Batlló

No trip to Barcelona is complete without visiting the spectacular Casa Batlló, a highlight of the city's architectural treasures. Tickets can be purchased online in advance or at the ticket office on site.

Casa Batlló is open every day from 9am to 9pm. A standard ticket allows access to the main floor, loft, roof, courtyard and exhibition space. Audio guides are available for an enhanced experience learning about the history and details of this Barcelona icon. Photography is permitted (without flash).

For those short on time, a fast-track ticket allows direct access to the roof terrace via a separate entrance to marvel at the mosaics. Combined tickets with other Barcelona attractions like the nearby Casa Mila are also available.

Visiting Casa Batlló is an opportunity to stand inside a surreal, dreamlike architectural sculpture brought to life. It remains a testament to Gaudí's unparalleled creativity and vision that continues to astonish all who view it.

Casa Batlló, one of the most iconic buildings in Barcelona, is a masterpiece of the renowned architect Antoni Gaudí. Located in the heart of the city on Passeig de Gràcia, this architectural gem is a must-visit for anyone interested in Gaudí's work and the Modernisme movement. 

Casa Batlló, the captivating masterpiece by Antoni Gaudí, stands as a symbol of architectural brilliance on Barcelona's Passeig de Gràcia. Just as this iconic structure invites exploration, it would be a nice idea to delve into the world of languages to enrich your cultural understanding and better appreciate this and other hallmarks in your trips. Platforms like Tutor Hunt offer opportunities to connect with experienced tutors, allowing you to embark on a linguistic journey alongside appreciating the wonders of Casa Batlló and Gaudi.


October 14, 2020

Casa Batllo, a Visionary Project by Gaudi

Casa Batllo Roof Tiles and Cross by Gaudi

Behold the triumphant cross of four arms by Gaudi that symbolizes the way in which the Gospel spreads out to every corner of the known world. Notice how such geometrical perfection resembles the hilt of a sword, maybe the very sword of Saint George, piercing through the arched scales of the horrendous dragon in its quest for the tender maid that rots in an infamous castle tower on any odd well protected rock in Montblanc, Tarragona. Just for this moment of transcendental reminiscing on the roof of Casa Batllo while watching Gaudi's magic your visit is worth the money. 

But we not only should thank Gaudi for his art here. As you know, most of the masterpieces that we admire today, are so, due to the disbursement of generous amounts of money by some unknown patron or businessman caring for his own well being. And so it was that in 1904, a well positioned family that had made a fortune in the textile industry and fostered five children bought this house at Paseo de Gracia 43. Believe it or not, Mr. and Mrs. Batllo first thought of tearing the whole place apart. No one wanted to be second best in this part of the city. Their house was in the middle of what is known today as the Apple of Discord, a small number of opulent houses off the old walls that were competing among each other to boast the best architecture in the brand new area of Ensanche. We have to say that hiring Gaudi was the most visionary decision of their lives and so we have to thank them on behalf of Barcelona and art. 

Other buildings in the Block or Apple of Discord have been dealt with in this blog in the past: The Lleó Morera house (1902) by Montaner and the Amatller house (1888) by Puig and Cadafalch. 

I took many other pictures but I leave you with this appetizer as I plan to save the rest for some other topics that elaborate on the famous history of Casa Batllo. Meet me there and thanks for dropping by after all the silence.

Check here Casa Batllo's Mask-Shaped Balconies in a previous Barcelona Photoblog post.

September 21, 2017

10 of the Best Modernist Architectural Buildings in Barcelona That Will Conquer Your Heart

By the end of XIX and beginnings of XX century, a new artistic movement spread throughout Europe that broke with the past and gave priority to craftsmanship and nature motifs over the rigid hierarchical structure of academic art.

Such movement was called different names: Art nouveau, Jugendstil, modern style, stile Liberty and Sezessionstil. In Barcelona, it is known as Modernism.

Barcelona's modernisme, as such is its name in Catalan, drank from the industrial revolution, from the well being of a powerful bourgeoisie, of the new great men, that set eyes in progress, and new ways of expression, of renovation.

Modernism was about to be seen everywhere, from a pharmacy to a street lamp, but it really started in the houses of the rich, those that made their fortunes in the flourishing textile industry or in Cuba, just to mention some examples, those that move from inside the city walls to live in the Eixample, that set of perfect squares or islands, part of the housing project by Ildefons Cerda. 

Many artists participated in this ordeal of creativity, but a group of gifted architects took the leading part in giving birth to such magnificent cultural and historical legacy. 

Today I would like to give you a succinct list of their major works of art. By choosing just some of them, I will certainly be unfair with the rest. 

Here are 10 of the best modernist buildings that you must see in Barcelona:

1 - Park Güell by Antoni Gaudi: The Futuristic Garden

Park Guell House
Park Guell
A new century was about to start, the influence of 1888 Universal Exhibition was still present and the city was expanding fast in the wake of Ildefons Cerda's ambitious plan.

Right before 1900, Eusebi Güell, Catalan industrial and politician, who made his fortune in the textile sector, entrusted his friend Gaudi with the design of a housing project that would accommodate well known families in a estate up in the neighboring hills around Barcelona. 

From each of the projected 60 plots, happy owners were going to enjoy a privileged view of the sea and the city in a complex full of religious symbols and in harmony with Catalan traditions.

The ambitious dream never really fructified. In 1914 Count Güell abandoned his project. In 1922, four years after his death, the city town hall buys the property to his heirs and by 1926 it is inaugurated as a beautiful park and garden.


  24, 92  Parc Güell,  116 Olot / Marianao,
  24, 32, H6 CAP Larrard

Read more about Park Güell

2 - Palau de la Musica Catalana by Domenech i Montaner,  the Modernista Concert Hall


Palau de la Musica
Palau de la Musica
Being second does not mean Palau de la Musica is my second best! In my opinion this is one the most beautiful. In fact, this is only a recommendation of my best ten modernista buildings.

When you approach the Palau (palace), the first thing you notice is that this is too much of an architectural marvel for the streets that surround it and that it is difficult to frame a decent picture due to short distance you have to shoot.

But why did Lluis Domenech i Montaner designed and built this? What was the purpose of a concert hall here?

Well, we have to thank, the board of directors of the Orfeó Català choral society, presided by Joaquim Cabot, a renown jeweler. They bought a small plot of irregular shape at Sant Pere quarter and assigned Montaner with the project. Orfeó Català, founded by Lluís Millet and Amadeu Vives and inspired by the choral works of Catalan composer Josep Anselm Clavé, definitely needed a building after a series of concerts in the 1888 Barcelona Universal Exposition and the growing success of their choir and institution.

The construction lasted only three years!

From 1905 to 1908, and not without difficulties, Montaner, managed to give fantastic solutions to the space and illumination problems inherent to the place.

Did you know that Palau de la Musica's first stone was laid on Sant Jordi's day or that in 1920s, some architects thought of demolishing the building for being too extravagant?

Maybe it was, but if the quest of a new identity by the local bourgeoisie and its explosion of creativity, brought a concert hall like this, then we are very lucky to inherit it and we embrace it in awe.

Visualize a stained glass skylight that weighs a metric ton where you can see angels singing around the sun in the shape of an inverted bell hanging over your head, while you watch your favorite concert performed in a stage full of muses and Wagnerian valkyries.

Look, I would be here depicting for hours what your imagination cannot recreate without watching this beauty yourselves.

Maybe this incredible Palau de la Musica Catalana VR gives you an idea.

Or even better, come to Barcelona and plan your Palau de la Musica visit online or directly at the box office.


   V15, V17, 45    Via Laeitana
   39, 42, 55, H16 Plaça Urquinaona.

Read more about Palau de la Musica

3 - Casa Mila or La Pedrera by Antoni Gaudi


Casa Mila

The last civil work of Gaudi before completely getting absorbed by his famous cathedral was La Pedrera or Casa Mila, a modernist building that raised a lot of controversy in local newspapers by the time it was finished in 1910.

Pere Mila, who by the way owned La Monumental bull ring, was one of those prosperous businessmen craving for a splendorous house in Passeig de Gracia that represented his social status within the wealthy families of the buoyant Catalan bourgeoisie. He commissioned Antoni Gaudi with the project. By that time, the architect was busy with the restoring works in Casa Batllo. Mila's father and the promoter at the Batllo house, were partners.

Gaudi took too many liberties that displeased Mila and his promoters and although this was meant to be the culmination of his work besides Sagrada Familia, he had to deal with complaints about his expenditures and his way too daring architectural eccentricities.

La Pedrera, catalan word for quarry. was the final popular nickname given to the house inspired in the many blocks of cut stone visible on the façade. A façade whose undulated horizontal lines create the illusion of an animated living organism.


Barcelona Bus
  Lines: 7, 22, 24, 39, V15

Read more about Casa Milà

 4 - Casa Batlló


Casa Batllo
Josep Batlló, yet another wealthy entrepreneur that wanted to live in the most renown street in L'Eixample de Barcelona and in Ildefons Cerda's plan, bought in 1903 a building that dated from 1877 by architect Emily Sala Cortès, one of Gaudi's teachers at the school of architecture.

By the times Batlló acquired the house, Casa Amatller was way to sumptuous to compete and it happened to be next door, so he put his faith in a very popular artist at that moment, Antoni Gaudi.

Instead of demolishing the rather sober building as suggested by the owner, the architect carried out an extraordinary restoration that was audacious and functional at the same time. The result was brutally attractive and efficient, for generations to admire.

              Passeig de Gracia

Barcelona Bus
  Lines: H10, V15, 7, 22 y 24.
Barcelona Trains
 Renfe: Passeig de Gracia
 FGC:  Provença 

Read more about Casa Batlló

5 - Casa Amatller


Stain Glass Casa Amatller
It is not strange that the house of a chocolatier  like Antoni Amatller i Costa, looks like a chocolate tablet.
This third generation businessman carried on with the traditional manufacturing of the Amatller family founded in 1797, by opening in 1878, a modern brand new chocolate factory with the latest production techniques acquired during his travels in Europe.

The capital amassed  from then on, allowed Mr. Amatller to become an art collector, a prestigious photographer and painter. He was  a visionary that invested in publicity for his products using art nouveau illustrations by the best artists of his times. So well he did that he entered the Passeig de Gracia elite of  proud owners of ostentatious modernista houses.

The house that  we see nowadays is in fact the exquisite refurbishing that Josep Puig i Cadafalch made over an 1875 original building which was rather austere. The famous architect, who inspired most of his followers with this masterpiece, added gothic details to a ridged façade, to this crow-stepped gable with clear Flemish or Nordic architecture influence. 

Casa Amatller inaugurated in 1900 broke with the predominant architectural concepts of Passeig de Gracia and paved the way for new modernist ideas in the years to come. 

The first famous construction of the block was about to start a rivalry of patrons over who was to build the most magnificent house. This fight for commissioning the most opulent casa modernista in one specific block of Passeig de Gracia eventually created L'Illa de la Discòrdia or The Block of Discord.

                Passeig de Gracia

Barcelona Bus
  Lines: H10, V15, 7, 22 y 24.
Barcelona Trains
 Renfe: Passeig de Gracia
 FGC:  Provença 

Read more about Casa Amatller

6 - Casa Lleo i Morera


Casa Lleo i Morera
Declared by the Town Hall, best artistic building of the year in 1905,  Casa Lleo i Morera constitutes an efficient solution by Lluis Domenech i Montaner on the limitations of an irregular estate and an asymmetric façade.

On the corner of Passeig de Gracia and Consell de Cent, you come across one of the most beautiful modernista houses that are part of the Illa de la Discordia or Block of the Discord.

This was also a restoration and a very good one, of course. Domenech i Montaner was one the most popular architects of the moment. Remember that he also built Hospital de Sant Pau, Palau de la Musica Catalana and Casa Fuster among other outstanding works.

In this case, the original building came to the hands of their owners by inheritance. Francesca Morera i Ortiz got it from an uncle that had become rich in America. The presence of nearby Casa Amatller pushed Mrs. Morera to decide that she was not second to none, so in the wake of many other rich members of Catalan bourgeoisie, she summoned Montaner and put him in charge of the renovation.

It happened that the illustrious lady did not survive the house inauguration by one year.

Do not miss this virtual tour of Casa Lleo i Morera!

Only the first floor is open to the public by guided tour only.

                 Passeig de Gracia

Barcelona Bus
  Lines: H10, V15, 7, 22 y 24.
Barcelona Trains
 Renfe: Passeig de Gracia
 FGC:  Provença 

Read more about Casa Lleó i Morera

7 - Palau del Baro de Quadras


Palau Baro de Quadras
The Palau (palace) del Baro de Quadras is yet another good sample of those grandiloquent dreams of the bourgeoisie and the nobility at the beginnings of the XX century.

The aftermath of the industrial revolution, the 1888 Universal Exhibition in Barcelona, the accruing of wealth coming from the textile industry or the fortunes made in Cuba by the indianos, (Spanish emigrants in America) created a breeding ground for this eagerness to excel by spending every dime in artistic expression and where better than your own house to start with. In 1906, Manuel Quadras i Prim, fulfilled such a dream.

The Baron, son of a rich textile businessman, commissioned Josep Puig i Cadafalch to restore a house in Diagonal avenue, one of the main streets conceived by the urban planner Ildefons Cerdà. The estate had been inherited from his father and needed to be refurbished in accordance with the new noble status of his owner.

Cadafalch, who had worked for Quadras in the past, knew well what he had to do to express the desires of his patron. As it happened that there were two façades, one facing Diagonal and the other carrer Roselló, and bearing in mind that the three upper levels were meant to be apartments for rent, the architect designed an opulent entrance of neo-plateresque style for the proprietor in the avenue and a back sober entrance on the other side for the tenants.

The balcony, featuring busts of medieval and Renaissance figures, floral adornments and heraldic symbols and the neo gothic staircase shown in the picture above are a must see.

More information here: Palau Baro de Quadras


Barcelona Bus
  Lines: 6, 33, 34, 39, H8, V17

Read more about Palacio del Baro de Quadras

8 - Casa Comalat 


Casa Comalat
Unfortunately this precious gem of modernisme is not open to the public but that does not mean it is not worth noting down in your list of must see places for your art nouveau route in Barcelona.

Featuring also two completely different façades, Casa Comalat is beautiful enough to satisfy your curiosity and admiration for architecture.

Although the main side is on 442 Diagonal, it is the 316 Còrsega street façade, shown here in the picture that draws more attention. 

Built between 1906 and 1911 the house is named after his owner Mr. Comalat, a money lender that assigned the project to architect Salvador Valeri i Pupurull. Resources were not a problem so only the best were hired to participate in the construction. Lluis Bru i Salelles was the artisan in charge of the interior decoration and the polychrome ceramic work on the undulated balconies and the roof parapet. The stain glass windows came from the hands of renowned Rigalt i Granell company.

The projecting bay is made of several party walls created with a system of narrow roller-shuttered windows. This is one of the differentiating traits of Casa Comalat with the rest of casas modernistas, the shutters. Also the excess of ornaments makes it unique, as the building is part of late modernisme in Barcelona.

It is a pity that the interior of Casa Comalat is not open to the public.


Barcelona Bus
  Lines: 6, 33, 34, H8, V17

Read more about Casa Comalat

9 - Hospital de la Santa Creu i Sant Pau


Hospital de Sant Pau
The biggest modernist complex on earth, declared world heritage by UNESCO in 1997, Hospital de la Santa Creu i Sant Pau was not always where it is now.

It all started with an obsolete gothic building in XV and a generous 'handout' from a Catalan living in Paris, an prosperous banker with investments in key industrial sectors. This generous savior was called, Pau Gil i Serra. 

Mr. Gil died in 1892, but his will had been written some years before. It stated that a hospital honoring Sant Pau (St. Paul) should be built in Barcelona using part of his capital but not in any odd place. There was only one condition, it had to be constructed in a place with maximum health conditions. Obviously the gothic building in old Raval quarter did not meet this requirement, so the Hospital accepted to leave the unhealthy premises, took the money from the inheritance and donated land of their own for the occasion.

The project was assigned to the acclaimed architect Lluis Domenech i Montaner who set to design 48 pavilions of which only 27 were finally built, all connected by underground corridors. Seen from above, the modernista compound resembles a giant cross, inclined 45 degrees with respect to the rest of buildings in the Eixample district. 

By the way, the recinte modernista of Sant Pau  is very near Sagrada Familia, so in my modest opinion, it would be better to combine them both instead of visiting Sagrada Familia and Park Güell the same day, as it seems to be the general trend with tourists lately. 

                Sant Pau

Barcelona Bus
 Lines:  Carrer Sant Quintí: 192
             Carrer Sant Antoni Maria Claret: H8, 19, 20, 45, 47, 50, 51, 117, N1, N4
             Carrer Cartagena: 192, N0

Read more about Hospital de Sant Pau

10 - La Sagrada Familia Cathedral by Antoni Gaudi


Sagrada Familia
And last but in no way least, the cherry on top, the cream of the crop, the opus magnum of Modernism by the master of masters, architect Antoni Gaudi.

This everlasting but never ending project  that Gaudi could not finish as he died accidentally at the age of 73, three days after being hit by a tram, occupied 43 years of his lifetime. Time enough to leave behind a well defined plan to continue in his footsteps and to find the eternal light at the end of his long visionary tunnel. In fact, the basilica is in the final stages of construction and it is estimated to be ready by year 2030.

It all started back in 1872, when Josep Maria Bocabella, a very religious man and librarian, had returned from his trip in Italy and decided that the city needed to devote a temple to La Sagrada Familia. After buying some property in L'Eixample of Cerda, he commissioned architect Francisco de Paula del Villar to work on his idea. There were discrepancies between Villar and Martorell, who was Bocabella's advisor. The result: a young Gaudi is given the new assignment which he turned into the temple of perfection.

The result of his genius, the legacy of a one and only man was about to become a daunting jewel of architecture that should undoubtedly be considered part of the new wonders of the modern world. 

                Sagrada Familia

Barcelona Bus
  Lines:  Mallorca / Marina: 19, 33, 34, 50, 51, H10

Read more about La Sagrada Familia

The purpose of this post is to open your eyes and your heart to the beauty of an art movement called modernisme that took  many liberties  to run away from a rigid past and taught us that there are no limits to human imagination. It would be great if you took a minute to share it. Thanks!
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