After lunch, head off to Moià, a town with approximately 6,000 inhabitants. We recommend starting in the Plaça de Sant Sebastià, named after the local patron saint, and walking down C/ del Forn, with its old, emblematic buildings, among which are Can Carner, home to the Consorci del Moianès and the Hotel d’Entitats, and the house at number 25. Built in 1683, this was the first Escola Pia (Pious School) in Catalonia.
Once you reach Plaça Major, you can feast your eyes on the wide range of architectural details on all sides: the 13th-century vaults; the Santa Maria Church, built between the 17th and 18th centuries; and the engravings on the vicarage. Just off the square, you'l find the Rafael Casanova House Museum (on the street of the same name), birthplace of the Chief Councillor of Barcelona and symbol of the Catalan resistance against the Bourbon troops in 1714. The same building also houses the Museum of Archaeology and Palaeontology, which is closely linked to the Toll Caves you visited this morning.
Leaving the church behind you brings you to the monument dedicated to Casanova himself. At one end of the square, where the statue is, a sequence of manor houses with modernista touches catches the eye. Note that you're on C/ de Richard Wagner and the façades of the houses are inscribed with the names of the composer’s operas. This unlikely homage is due to the fact that Francesc Viñas i Dordal – one of the best tenors to ever have performed works by the German composer – was born here. Your tour Moià comes to an end with a peaceful wander around the town’s delightful wooded park.