Tourism in Spain

Tourism in Spain is the third major contributor to national economic life after the industrial and the business/banking sectors, contributing about 10-11% of Spain's GDP.[1] Ever since the 1960s and 1970s, the country has been a popular destination for summer holidays, especially with large numbers of tourists from Ireland, the United Kingdom, France, Germany, Italy, the Benelux, and the United States, among others. Accordingly, Spain's foreign tourist industry has grown into the second-biggest in the world.[2] As of february 2019, Spain holds 1st place in the World at international tourism ranking The TourismRank. [3]

In 2018, Spain was the second most visited country in the world, recording 82.8 million tourists which marked the sixth consecutive year of record-beating numbers.[4][5][6]

Spain ranks first among 140 countries in the biannual Travel and Tourism Competitiveness Index published by the World Economic Forum in 2019,[7] matching the top position already achieved in 2017[8] and 2015.[9]

The World Tourism Organization has its headquarters in Madrid.

According to The Economist 2005 year list, Spain has the world's 10th highest quality of life.[10]

Arrivals by country

Most visitors arriving to Spain on a short term basis were from the following countries:[11]

Rank Country 2016 2017 2018
1 United Kingdom17,675,36718,806,77618,502,722
2 Germany11,414,48111,897,37611,414,481
3 France11,258,54011,267,26911,343,649
4 Italy3,969,3224,222,8654,382,503
5 Netherlands3,355,0313,704,5493,848,545
6 United States2,001,8132,637,4842,949,710
7 Belgium2,301,6282,474,7202,500,278
8 Portugal1,996,1642,137,8802,346,405
9 Ireland1,808,4692,046,1232,049,272
10  Switzerland1,703,4812,059,2011,884,783
11 Russia1,004,5771,150,0551,222,426
12 Argentina562,680746,498714,774
13 China374,755514,777649,032
14 Brazil372,759467,508558,674
15 Japan463,420444,518550,681
16 Mexico370,044450,822499,803
17 South Korea312,432446,069490,631
18 Canada390,765488,217446,719
19 Israel312,573269,264317,696
20 Turkey297,625290,280292,949
North Europe5,129,0255,826,5485,783,558
Other Europe5,026,9625,543,0115,980,237
Total international visitors75,315,00881,868,52282,773,156


Spain's national airline is Iberia, but the country can be flown into on many international passenger airlines and charter airlines.

Tourists also arrive in Spain by road, rail and over the water. Spanish freeways interconnecting the touristic cities are also linked with the French freeway network across the Pyrenees. The main train operator is RENFE, including AVE (Spanish high speed train) or Talgo intercity services. Spain's high-speed rail link is the largest in Europe[12] and second largest in the world after China. There is also a number of high-end tourism oriented hotel-train services, such as Transcantábrico.

Summer resorts and beaches

Costa Brava
Costa Blanca
Costa Calida
Costa Almeria
Balearic Islands
del Sol
Summer resorts and beaches

This type of tourism was the first to be developed in Spain, and today, generates the most income for the Spanish economy. The mild climate during the whole year and the extensive sandy beaches of the Mediterranean and Atlantic Ocean as well as of its two archipelagoes (the Balearic Islands and the Canary Islands respectively) have been attracting tourists from Northern Europe for decades. The leading source markets of Spanish beach tourism are the UK (around 24% of the total arrivals in Spain in recent years), Germany and France (around 15-16% each), followed by Scandinavia and Italy (around 7% each) and the Netherlands (around 5%).[15][16]

The most popular Spanish mainland coasts are on its Mediterranean side, and include, from north to south clockwise:

Spain's two archipelagoes, the Balearic Islands off the mainland coast in the Mediterranean and the volcanic Canary Islands in the Atlantic, are also both very popular destinations with Spaniards and Europeans.

Regions2016 (Jan to Aug)
millions of visitors[17]
inc. Costa Brava, Costa Daurada
Balearic Islands
inc. Majorca, Menorca, Ibiza
Canary Islands
inc. Tenerife, Lanzarote
inc. Costa Almeria, Costa del Sol, Marbella, Malaga
inc. Costa Blanca

In addition to the summer tourism, other modalities like cultural and monumental tourism congresses, sport or fun tourism have been developed in these areas, including such famous cities as Barcelona and Valencia, the biggest harbours of the Spanish Mediterranean coast.

Many coastal or island places also have great ecological and natural importance. Theme Parks like Terra Mítica, Tibidabo Amusement Park, Tivoli World and the resort PortAventura World or diverse water-fun parks are also popular.

In 2014 Spain broke its own record of blue flag beaches, achieving 681 flags and becoming the leader in the Northern Hemisphere.[18] Spain is also the leader in blue flags for marinas.[18]

Cultural tourism, business tourism

As a crossroads of several civilizations, Spain offers a number of historical cities and towns. Major destinations [19] include Spain's two largest cities: Madrid and Barcelona, which stand as two of the leading city destinations in Europe. Both offer a matchless number of attractions and their importance in commerce, education, entertainment, media, fashion, science, sports and arts contribute to their status as two of the world's major global cities. Thirteen Spanish cities have been declared World Heritage Cities by the UNESCO:[20] Alcalá de Henares, Ávila, Cáceres, Córdoba, Cuenca, Ibiza, Mérida, Salamanca, San Cristóbal de La Laguna, Santiago de Compostela, Segovia, Tarragona and Toledo. As of October 2016, Spain has 45 total sites inscribed on the list, third only to Italy (51) and China (50).[21] Of these 45 sites, 40 are cultural, 3 are natural, and 2 are mixed (meeting both cultural and natural criteria), as determined by the organization's selection criteria.[22] Other first-class destinations are Seville, Granada, Santander, Oviedo, Gijón, Bilbao and San Sebastián. All of them with historical landmarks and a lively cultural agenda.

Student programs

Besides hosting some of the most renowned business schools in the world such as IE Business School, ESADE or IESE Business School, Spain is a popular destination for students from abroad. In particular, during the 2010-11 academic year Spain was the European country receiving the most Erasmus programme students.[23]


Spain is an important place for Catholicism. In fact, some of the holiest places for the Catholic Church are in Spain: city of Santiago de Compostela in Galicia (North-West Spain), the third holiest place after the Vatican City in Rome and Jerusalem. It is also the terminus of the Way of Saint James. Santo Toribio de Liébana, Cantabria (also in North Spain) is the fourth, followed by Caravaca de la Cruz at the South-East,

(fifth holiest place). These places attract pilgrims and tourists from all over the world. Religion also has found its artistic expression through the popular Holy Week processions, which become important in almost every town.


Most festivals turn around patron saints, legends, local customs and folklore. Among the most singular ones stand out the Seville Fair (Feria de Abril in Spanish), the Romería de El Rocío in Almonte, Huelva, the world-famous Running of the Bulls in Pamplona, the Fallas in Valencia, the Tomatina in Buñol, Valencia and the Fiestas del Pilar in Zaragoza.

The Carnival is also popular all over Spain, but especially in the Canary Islands (Carnival of Santa Cruz de Tenerife) and Cadiz. There are renowned movie festivals all over the country, the most recognizable being the famous San Sebastián International Film Festival, the Málaga Spanish Film Festival, the Seminci (Valladolid International Film Festival), the Mostra de Valencia and the Sitges Film Festival, the world's foremost international festival specializing in fantasy and horror movies. Music festivals includes the Sónar, the FIB, the Festimad, the Primavera Sound, the Bilbao BBK Live, the Monegros Desert Festival and the SOS 4.8 Festival.

Several cities have hosted international events: the 1888 Barcelona Universal Exposition, the 1929 Barcelona International Exposition, the 1992 Summer Olympics, all in Barcelona, the Universal fair of 1992 in Seville, the 2007 America's Cup in Valencia, and the Expo 2008 in Zaragoza. In addition, some Spanish cities have been or will be European Capital of Culture: Madrid [24] in 1992; Santiago de Compostela in 2000, Salamanca in 2002, and San Sebastián in 2016.


The nightlife in Spain is very attractive to both tourists and locals. Spain is known to have some of the best nightlife in the world. Big cities such as Madrid [24] and Barcelona are favorites amongst the large and popular discothèques. For instance, Madrid is known as the number one party city for clubs such as Pacha and Kapital (seven floors), and Barcelona is famous for Opium and Sutton famous clubs. The discothèques in Spain are open until hours such as 7am. The Baleraric Islands, such as Ibiza and Mallorca, are known to be major party destinations, as well as favored summer resort and in Andalusia, Malaga, specially the area of the Costa del Sol.

Ibiza is a relatively small island and its cities have become world-famous for their associations with tourism, nightlife, and the electronic music the island has originated. It is well known for its summer club scene which attracts very large numbers of tourists, but the island's government and the Spanish Tourist Office have controversially been working to promote more family-oriented tourism. Noted clubs include Space, Privilege, Amnesia, Ushuaïa, Pacha, DC10, Eden, and Es Paradis. Ibiza is also home to the legendary "port" in Ibiza Town, a popular stop for many tourists and now a UNESCO World Heritage Site.[25]

Majorca or Mallorca[26] is an island located in the Mediterranean Sea. It is the largest island in the Balearic Islands archipelago, in Spain.

The capital of the island, Palma, is also the capital of the autonomous community of the Balearic Islands. The Cabrera Archipelago is administratively grouped with Majorca (in the municipality of Palma). The anthem of Majorca is La Balanguera.

Like the other Balearic Islands of Menorca, Ibiza, and Formentera, the island is an extremely popular holiday destination, particularly for tourists from Germany, Ireland, Poland, the Scandinavian countries, and the United Kingdom. The name derives from Latin insula maior, "larger island"; later Maiorica, "the larger one" in comparison to Menorca, "the smaller one".

Winter tourism

Spain is a generally mountainous country, with well-known ski resorts located in several parts of the country, including the Pyrenees, the Sistema Central, the Sistema Ibérico and Sierra Nevada. For the most part, the main crest forms a massive divider between France and Spain, with the tiny country of Andorra sandwiched in between. The Crown of Aragon and the Kingdom of Navarre have historically extended on both sides of the mountain range, with small northern portions now in France and much larger southern parts now in Spain.[27][28]

Sierra Nevada in Spain is a popular tourist destination, as its high peaks make skiing possible in one of Europe's most southerly ski resorts, in an area along the Mediterranean Sea predominantly known for its warm temperatures and abundant sunshine. At its foothills is found the city of Granada and, a little further, Almería and Málaga.

Parts of the range have been included in the Sierra Nevada National Park. The range has also been declared a biosphere reserve. The Sierra Nevada Observatory is located on the northern slopes at an elevation of 2,800 metres (9,200 ft). The Sierra Nevada was formed during the Alpine Orogeny, a mountain-building event that also formed the European Alps to the east and the Atlas Mountains of northern Africa across the Mediterranean Sea to the south. The Sierra as observed today formed during the Paleogene and Neogene Periods (66 to 1.8 million years ago) from the collision of the African and Eurasian continental plates.

Nature and rural tourism

Spain is the second largest country in the European Union. Its latitude puts part of the country in direct contact with the typical southern end of the Atlantic polar jet. Hence, Spain's geographical position allows for Atlantic fronts typically affecting its western and northern part whereas a Mediterranean influenced climate is generally prevalent in its eastern and southern parts, with transition climates linking both main bioclimatic regions. Additionally the presence of several mountain ranges ultimately shape the diverse landscape of Spain. Another remarkable feature of the country is its vast coast, as a result of being in a Peninsula; moreover, there is the coast of the two Spanish archipelagos: the Balearic Islands and the Canary Islands.

To date, Spain has a total of 15 National Parks, of which 10 are on the mainland, 1 in the Balearic Islands and 4 in the Canary Islands. Spain's most visited National Park is the Teide National Park in the Canary Islands, with 3,142,148 visitors in 2007 and crowned with the third largest Volcano in the world from its base, the Teide, with 3,718 meters above the sea level (also the highest point in Spain). The Teide also has the distinction of being the most visited national park in Europe and second in the world.[29]

On top of that, by 2016 Spain is home to 48 biosphere reserves, covering 5.5 million hectares, almost 11% of the country, making Spain the world leader of such protected areas[30]

Art and culture

Museums in Madrid

Madrid is considered one of the top European destinations [24] concerning art museums. Best known is the Golden Triangle of Art, located along the Paseo del Prado and comprising three museums. The most famous one is the Prado Museum, known for such highlights as Diego Velázquez's Las Meninas and Francisco de Goya's La maja vestida and La maja desnuda. The other two museums are the Thyssen Bornemisza Museum, established from a mixed private collection, and the Reina Sofia Museum, where Pablo Picasso's Guernica hangs, returning to Spain from New York after more than two decades.

The Museo del Prado is a museum and art gallery that features one of the world's finest collections of European art, from the 12th century to the early 19th century, based on the former Spanish Royal Collection. The collection currently comprises around 7,600 paintings, 1,000 sculptures, 4,800 prints and 8,200 drawings, in addition to a large number of works of art and historic documents. El Prado is one of the most visited museums in the world, and it is considered to be among the greatest museums of art. It has the best collection of artworks by Goya, Velázquez, El Greco, Rubens, Titian, Hieronymus Bosch, José de Ribera and Patinir; and works by Rogier van der Weyden, Raphael Sanzio, Tintoretto, Veronese, Caravaggio, Van Dyck, Albrecht Dürer, Claude Lorrain, Murillo and Zurbarán, among others.

The Museo Nacional Centro de Arte Reina Sofía (MNCARS) is the Spain's national museum of 20th-century art. The museum is mainly dedicated to Spanish art. Highlights of the museum include excellent collections of Spain's greatest 20th-century masters, Pablo Picasso, Salvador Dalí, Joan Miró, Juan Gris and Julio González. Certainly the most famous masterpiece in the museum is Picasso's painting Guernica. The Reina Sofía also hosts a free-access library specializing in art, with a collection of over 100,000 books, over 3,500 sound recordings and almost 1,000 videos.[31]

The Thyssen-Bornemisza Museum is an art museum that fills the historical gaps in its counterparts' collections: in the Prado's case this includes Italian primitives and works from the English, Dutch and German schools, while in the case of the Reina Sofia the Thyssen-Bornemisza collection, once the second largest private collection in the world after the British Royal Collection,[32] includes Impressionists, Expressionists, and European and American paintings from the second half of the 20th century, with over 1,600 paintings.[33]

The Royal Academy of Fine Arts of San Fernando currently functions as a museum and gallery that houses a fine art collection of paintings from the 15th to 20th centuries: Giovanni Bellini, Correggio, Rubens, Zurbarán, Murillo, Goya, Juan Gris, Pablo Serrano. The academy is also the headquarters of the Madrid Academy of Art. Francisco Goya was once one of the academy's directors, and, its alumni include Pablo Picasso, Salvador Dalí, Antonio López García, Juan Luna, and Fernando Botero.[34][35]

The Royal Palace of Madrid is the official residence of Felipe VI of Spain, but he uses it only for official acts. It is a baroque palace full of artworks and one of the largest European Royal Palaces, which is characterized by its luxurious rooms and its rich collections of armors and weapons, pharmaceutical, silverware, watches, paintings, tapestries and the most comprehensive collection of Stradivarius in the world[36]

The National Archaeological Museum of Spain collection includes, among others, Pre-historic, Celtic, Iberian, Greek and Roman antiquities and medieval (Visigothic, Muslim and Christian) objects. Highlights include a replica of the Altamira cave (the first cave in which prehistoric cave paintings were discovered), Lady of Elche (an enigmatic polychrome stone bust), Lady of Baza (a famous example of Iberian sculpture), Biche of Balazote (an Iberian sculpture) and Treasure of Guarrazar (a treasure that represents the best surviving group of Early Medieval Christian votive offerings and the high point of Visigothic goldsmith's work).[37]

The Museum of the Americas is a national museum that holds artistic, archaeological and ethnographic collections from the whole Americas, ranging from the Paleolithic period to the present day. The permanent exhibit is divided into five major thematical areas: an awareness of the Americas, the reality of the Americas, society, religion and communication.[38]

The National Museum of Natural Sciences is the National Museum of Natural History of Spain. The research departments of the museum are: Biodiversity and Evolutionary Biology, Evolutionary Ecology, Paleobiology, Vulcanology and Geology.[39]

The Naval Museum is managed by the Ministry of Defence. The Museum's mission is to acquire, preserve, investigate, report and display for study, education and contemplation, parts, sets and collections of historical, artistic, scientific and technical related to naval activity in order to disseminate the story sea of Spain; to help illustrate, highlight and preserve their traditions and promote national maritime awareness.

The Monastery of Las Descalzas Reales resides in the former palace of King Charles I of Spain and Isabel of Portugal. Their daughter, Joan of Austria, founded this convent of nuns of the Poor Clare order in 1559. Throughout the remainder of the 16th century and into the 17th century, the convent attracted young widowed or spinster noblewomen. Each woman brought with her a dowry. The riches quickly piled up, and the convent became one of the richest convents in all of Europe. It has many works of Renaissance and Baroque art, including a recumbent Christ by Gaspar Becerra, a staircase whose paintings were painted by unknown author (perhaps Velázquez) and they are considered of the masterpieces of Spanish illusionist painting, and Brussels tapestries inspired by paintings of Rubens.[40]

The Museum of Lázaro Galdiano houses an encyclopedic collection specializing in decorative arts.

Apart from paintings and sculptures it displays 10th-century Byzantine enamel; Arab and Byzantine ivory chests; Hellenistic, Roman, medieval, renaissance, baroque and romantic jewelry; Pisanello and Pompeo Leoni medals; Spanish and Italian ceramics; Italian and Arab clothes and a collection of weapons including the sword of Pope Innocent VIII.[41]

The Museo Nacional de Artes Decorativas (National Museum of Decorative Arts) is one of the oldest museums in the city. It illustrates the evolution of the called "minor arts" (furniture, ceramics and glass, textile, etc.). Its 60 rooms expones 15,000 objects, of the approximate 40,000 which it has.[42]

The Museo Nacional del Romanticismo (National Museum of Romanticism) contains a large collection of artefacts and art, focusing on daily life and customs of the 19th century, with special attention to the aesthetics about Romanticism.[43]

The Museo Cerralbo houses a private collection of ancient works of art, artifacts and other antiquities collected by Enrique de Aguilera y Gamboa, XVII Cerralbo Marquis.[44]

The National Museum of Anthropology provides an overview of the different cultures in the world, with objects and human remains from around the world, highlighting a Guanche mummy of the island of Tenerife.[45]

The Museo Sorolla is located in the building in which the Valencian Impressionist painter had his home and workshop. The collection includes, in addition to numerous works of Joaquín Sorolla, a large number of objects that possessed the artist, including sculptures by Auguste Rodin.[46]

CaixaForum Madrid is a post-modern art gallery in the centre of Madrid. It is sponsored by the Catalan-Balearic bank la Caixa and located next to the Salón del Prado. Although the CaixaForum is a modern building, it also exhibits retrospectives of artists from earlier time periods and has evolved into one of the most visited museums in Madrid. It was constructed by the Swiss architects Herzog & de Meuron from 2001 to 2007, which combined an old unused industrial building and hollowed it out at the base and inside and placed on top further floors which are encased with rusted steel. Next to it is an art installation of green plants growing on the wall of the neighbouring house by French botanist Patrick Blanc. The red of the top floors with the green of the wall next to it form a contrast. The green is in reflection of the neighbouring Royal Botanical Gardens.

Other art galleries and museums in Madrid include:

Museums in Barcelona

This is a list of museums in Barcelona (Catalonia) and in its surrounding metropolitan area.

Other major museums in Spain

See also


  1. Spain logs record number of tourists, 29.01.16
  2. Archived 6 January 2011 at the Wayback Machine
  3. Spain hols 1st place at international tourism ranking The TourismRank as of february 2019. 11.02.2019
  4. "Spain sets new foreign tourist arrival record for sixth consecutive year". 4 February 2019. Retrieved 9 February 2019.
  5. "Spain tourist arrivals mark record for 6th straight year in 2018: minister". 16 January 2019. Retrieved 9 February 2019.
  6. "Spain posts record number of 82 million inbound tourists in 2017". 10 January 2018. Retrieved 10 February 2018.
  7. "Travel and Tourism Competitiveness Report 2019". Retrieved 4 September 2019.
  8. "Travel and Tourism Competitiveness Report 2017". Retrieved 8 April 2017.
  9. "Index Results—The Travel & Tourism Competitiveness Index Ranking 2015". Retrieved 7 May 2015.
  10. "The Economist Intelligence Unit's quality-of-life index" (PDF). The Economist. Retrieved 15 June 2016.
  11. Número de turistas según país de residencia
  12. "Saudi railway to be built by Spanish-led consortium". 26 October 2011. Retrieved 20 November 2012.
  13. "Turismo Tenerife: Alojamiento, Carnaval, Actividades... - Tenerife". Archived from the original on 16 January 2010. Retrieved 9 June 2015.
  14. "Tenerife" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on 23 February 2012. Retrieved 9 June 2015.
  15. "Spain as an international tourist destination". Atlas de marcas. Retrieved 9 June 2015.
  17., Pat Hyland. "Foreign Tourists Coming to Spain in Greater Numbers | .TR".
  18. Ediciones El País (14 May 2014). "España logra 681 banderas azules en su costa, 23 más que el año pasado". EL PAÍS. Retrieved 9 June 2015.
  19. " | HolidayPlaces". | HolidayPlaces. Retrieved 5 September 2018.
  20. "Ciudades Patrimonio de la Humanidad". Retrieved 9 June 2015.
  21. ¿Cuáles son los bienes españoles Patrimonio de la Humanidad?|Europa Press
  22. "Spain – Properties inscribed on the World Heritage List". UNESCO. Retrieved 17 September 2010.
  23. Why Spain is Top for Erasmus students|In English|EL PAÍS
  24. "Top Holiday Places to Visit Madrid Spain". | HolidayPlaces. Retrieved 5 September 2018.
  25. Armstrong, Stephen (1 July 2006). "Ibiza unplugged". The Guardian. London. Retrieved 4 May 2010.
  26. Keenan, Steve (6 July 2009). "Mallorca v Majorca which is correct". The Times. London.
  27. Preamble of the "Charter of the Catalan Language" Archived 25 March 2009 at the Wayback Machine
  28. Collins Road Atlas of Europe. London: Harper Collins. 1995. pp. 28–29. ISBN 0-00-448148-8.
  29. "El parque nacional del Teide es el primero más visitado de Europa y el segundo del mundo" (in Spanish). Archived from the original on 24 September 2010. Retrieved 30 September 2013.
  30. España, la reserva de la biosfera|Diario Expansión (in Spanish)
  31. "Museo Reina Sofía (MNCARS), official English webpage". Archived from the original on 1 January 2013. Retrieved 3 January 2013.
  32. Kandell, Jonathan (28 April 2002). "Baron Thyssen-Bornemisza, Industrialist Who Built Fabled Art Collection, Dies at 81". The New York Times. Retrieved 7 August 2012.
  33. "Thyssen-Bornemisza Museum, official English webpage".
  34. "The Real Academia de Bellas Artes de San Fernando Museum, Madrid". Retrieved 30 September 2013.
  35. "Fernando Botero: Artist and Art Historia".
  36. .
  37. Ignacio Sánchez Ramírez – info @ visionados. com. "Museo Arqueológico Nacional | Inicio". Retrieved 1 June 2011.
  38. "Museo de América". Retrieved 1 June 2011.
  39. "Portada". MNCN. 27 May 2011. Retrieved 2 June 2011.
  40. "Patrimonio Nacional – Monasterio de las Descalzas Reales". Archived from the original on 14 April 2011. Retrieved 14 April 2011.
  41. "Fundación Lázaro Galdiano museum website". Retrieved 14 April 2011.
  42. "Museo de Artes Decorativas". Retrieved 1 June 2011.
  43. "Museo del Romanticismo". Retrieved 1 June 2011.
  44. "Museo Cerralbo". Museo Cerralbo. Retrieved 1 June 2011.
  45. "Museo Nacional de Antropología". Retrieved 1 June 2011.
  46. "Museo Sorolla". Museo Sorolla. Retrieved 1 June 2011.
  47. "Patrimonio Nacional - Palacio Real de Madrid". Archived from the original on 12 January 2013. Retrieved 3 January 2013.
  48. "Pro Quo Abogados: Servicios Jurídicos y Asesoría Empresarial".
  49. "INICIO MUSEO NAVAL MADRID - Museo Naval - Armada Española - Ministerio de Defensa - Gobierno de España" (in Spanish). Retrieved 3 January 2013.
  50. "de Madrid" (in Spanish). Museo del Aire. Retrieved 3 January 2013.
  51. "Patrimonio Nacional - Real Sitio de El Pardo". Archived from the original on 14 January 2013. Retrieved 3 January 2013.
  52. "Museo del Ferrocarril de Madrid Delicias - Fundación de los Ferrrocarriles Españoles". Retrieved 3 January 2013.
  53. "Caixaforum Madrid | Nuestros centros | Obra Social "la Caixa"". 15 January 1974. Retrieved 3 January 2013.
  54. Spain: The Best Art Museums in Spain - Tripadvisor
This article is issued from Wikipedia. The text is licensed under Creative Commons - Attribution - Sharealike. Additional terms may apply for the media files.