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We spent a good hour wandering the beautiful art installations on show. From floral, Japanese curtains and murals to early cartoon illustrations. It would have been nice to have English translations explaining what each artwork represented but that did not take away from appreciating the...More
This is a small venue but welcoming and pleasantly laid out. Currently showing a delightful exhibition of works by illustrators Justine Brax, Eric Puybaret and Francois Roca. There is also an interesting exhibition of material by Joaquin Xaudaro called la buena gente. All in Spanish...More
The museum itself is perhaps not enough for a museum. But even though it is worth a visit. The architecture is nice and the drawings are interesting.
Would be nice with more information in English (or just any) - but still just drop by and...More
Not one of the most famous museums in the Madrid and definitely not a museum you’ll find in your Lonely Planet, but the great news is . . . this museum is always free!
Yes, every day of the week and it has a collection...More
Anyone who likes illustration and comics should visit this museum. It is located in very beautiful modern building and has very interesting contemporary exhibitions. Definitely one of my favorite museums ever.
We went there one morning, not knowing what to expect. Actually, we just saw ABC and thought it must be a fun place.
It was a great museum for Illustration. They had really nice exhibitions.
Children could have fun although the paper and the colours...More
This gallery was a delightful surprise - at the moment there is a fabulous exhibition about the history of flight - complete with airline travel posters and a selection of air hostess uniforms! Our only disappointment was it was all in Spanish - which is...More
This is about a 10 mn walk from plaza de España and worth it
The museum is free and has a good collection of Francisco Sancha (beginning of 20th century) sketches/ cartoons. The rest are temporary exhibitions
Hip bars and galleries, independent theaters and music venues, young people with tattoos and funky hair, narrow winding streets — this is Malasaña. Near the center, Plaza Dos de Mayo is a gathering of friends outside bars, dog owners, artists under craft tents, and creative types with notebooks and sketchpads on the plaza’s benches. It may not be as neat and tidy as many other parts of the city, but this only adds to
the Malasaña edge. Shops and bars here range from hippie-crunchy to upscale trendy, and on weekends, the streets are bustling around the clock as the nightlife progresses from dinner to bar to disco to late-night food. On the west side of the neighbourhood is the subdistrict called Conde Duque, named after a large pink fort in its center that has been converted into a cultural center for exhibitions and performances. Prettier yet just as edgy, this intimate corner of Malasaña is home to a young international community.