2. La Rambla, Barcelona, Spain

La Rambla passes by the historic districts of Barcelona – the Gothic Quarter and the Raval district and is a place of recreation and entertainment for locals and tourists. Connecting Plaça de Catalunya with Port Vell’s Christopher Columbus Monument, this central Barcelona street is like a party that never sleeps.

Frequented by tourists and locals alike, La Rambla has its energy and symbolic beauty. Filled with cafes, bars, restaurants, shops, and street performers, it is one of the best-loved stretches in Europe. People who have walked the street have often lamented that it had an end as they wished it would go on and on.

The Rambla is divided into 5 sections, each of which is famous for something: turning off the Rambla of the Capuchins, for example, you can go to the Palm-lined Plaza Royale, the Rambla de Canaletes serves as the main venue for celebrating the victories of the Barcelona football club. Then, on the Rambla In San José, you can see a tiled mosaic, an element signed by Joan Miró. In addition, the Rambla is home to gems of Catalan architecture, such as the Boquería Market, the Liceo Theater, and the Palacio de la Virreina, the Wax Museum.