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Street artists line the street eager to do a caricature of your face alongside street dancers, human statues and various other forms of entertainment.
Walk down halfway down Las Ramblas until you get to the Liceu metro station and turn left into the Gothic Quarter.
Pais Vasco, or the Basque Country, has a unique identity thanks to the strong Basque culture, often seen in its passion for food, especially tapas, and wine; and amongst its rural and coastal beauty are cities such as the vibrant and energetic Bilbao and cultured San Sebastian with its Michelin star chefs.
Pais Vasco (the Basque Country) is one of the most industrialized regions of Spain but it is still a land of lush green countryside, magnificent mountains and brilliant blue seas - there are many areas of nature that are almost untouched, especially the natural parks of Valderejo, Urkiola, Urdaibai and the magical landscapes along the Guernica river.
While there is ample parking around the city, much like most of Spain, getting around on foot or using the relatively cheap metro system is a lot more convenient and relaxing.
Having checked into your hotel and dropped your bags off, it's time to go see what this crazy (in a good way) city has to offer, so head on down towards the Plaça de Catalunya at the top end of Las Ramblas.
Basque and Castillian entered History together, since the first text preserved in Castillian, the Cdigo Emilianense, c.977, is also written in Basque.
Since 1982, Euskera is the official language of the Basque provinces together with Castillian.
The orographic features of the region have contributed to maintaining its linguistic diversity, which cause some linguists, based on the intercommunicative difficulties, to claim the existence of seven different Basque languages.
The natural life of the lake coexists in harmony with traces of agricultural, fishing and culinary traditions and unique way of life as represented by the local "barraca" houses.
The centre of this 3000-hectare lake, which is surrounded by the Dehesa del Saler forest and the El Saler, Pinedo and Cullera beaches, is home to the island upon which the fishing village El Palmar is to be found.
A boat trip on the lake enables the visitor to observe the manner in which the local people follow fishing traditions established some 750 years ago and the unique configuration of rice fields and agricultural plots divided by canals and linked by small, narrow bridges.