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Sant Antoni is a rarity we've all got to look after. It's the fragile balance between old and new, where you'll find a Barcelona that's unfortunately disappearing – one past generations cultivated, where so much of life was lived in the city's streets and squares and all the neighbours knew each other – and where you'll also find the very latest trends in fashion and gastronomy. On one side you've got the Raval neighbourhood. On the other, Poble-sec and Barcelona's symbolic Montjüic. And in the middle, this gem that's full of life (in all its many glorious forms) and which was revitalised in spring 2018 with the reopening of the Mercat de Sant Antoni, the nerve centre of neighbourhood activity and also one of the great examples of Barcelona's wrought-iron architecture.
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