A VENDRE: 299 000 EUR
Il est facile de se garer dans ce quartier.
Appartement très moderne de 145m2 pour 4 personnes maximum. Il y a 2 chambres à coucher: 1 chambre de 20m2 avec un lit double et 1 chambre de 16m2 avec un autre lit double. L’appartement dispose d’une cuisine américaine entièrement équipée de 25m2 et d’un salon de 55m2 très confortable. Il y a 2 salles de bain: 1 avec WC et douche et l’autre avec une grande baignoire. 2 personnes en plus peuvent également dormir sur le canapé-lit. L’immeuble dispose d’un ascenseur. Près d’un parking public. Les animaux sont acceptés. Les fumeurs ne sont pas acceptés.
Machine à laver, Four, Frigo, Micro-onde, TV. Draps et serviettes disponibles.
Juste à côté du parc « del Guinardo ».
10 min à pied de la prochaine station de metro: L4 GUINARDO.
.30 min en métro de « Placa Catalunya »/ centre ville.
COMMENT ACCEDER ?
De l’aéroport: prendre l’aérobus bleu jusqu’à « Plaça Catalunya », puis marcher 2 min jusqu’à « Plaça Urquinaona », puis prendre la ligne L4 du métro et descendre à la station « Guinardó Hôpital de ’ant Pau ».Marchez le long de « Carrer del Telègraf », puis tournez à gauche et continuez sur « carrer de ’èrbia ».Tournez à droite pour arriver à « carrer de Gènova »
Number of bedrooms3
- Condition : Confortable
- Condition : Immeuble réformé
- Condition : Silencieux
- Cuisinière: Induction
- Sol: En pierre
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Culture and history infoThe origins of Barcelona date back to the first century BC, when the Romans established a small colony around Mont Tàber (Taber Hill) called Barcino. The remains of two Roman walls bear witness to this time. From the 4th to the 13th centuries, Barcelona expanded and consolidated the urban centre established by the Romans. At the end of the 13th century, a second wall was built, around the Santa Maria del Mar church, a symbol of medieval Barcelona. This was where the Ribera barri arose, the neighbourhood of craftspeople. The fruitful medieval period established Barcelona's position as the economic and political centre of the Western Mediterranean. The city’s Gothic Quarter bears witness to the splendour enjoyed by the city from the 13th to the 15th centuries. From the 15th to 18th centuries Barcelona entered a period of decline, while it struggled to maintain its economic and political independence. This struggle ended in 1714, when the city fell to the Bourbon troops and Catalonia’s and Catalans’ rights and privileges were suppressed. The 20th century ushered in widespread urban renewal throughout Barcelona city, culminating in its landmark Eixample district, which showcases some of Barcelona’s most distinctive Catalan art-nouveau, or modernista, buildings. The Catalan Antoni Gaudí, one of the most eminent architects, designed buildings such as the Casa Milà (known as La Pedrera, the Catalan for stone quarry), the Casa Batlló and the Sagrada Família church, which have become world-famous landmarks. The freedoms achieved during this period were severely restricted during the Civil War in 1936 and the subsequent dictatorship. With the reinstatement of democracy in 1978, Barcelona society regained its economic strength and the Catalan language was restored. The city's hosting of the 1992 Olympic Games gave fresh impetus to Barcelona's potential and reaffirmed its status as a major metropolis. In 2004, the Forum of Cultures reclaimed industrial zones to convert them into residential districts. An example of the renewed vigour with which Barcelona is looking towards the 21st century