Queviures Múrria | Barcelona Bus Turístic

The Green Route is not in service. Enjoy the most emblematic parts of the city with the Blue Route and the Red Route.

Due to Volta Ciclista a Catalunya, on Sunday 26 march, some Barcelona Bus Turístic stops around Pl. Espanya and Montjuïc will be affected during the morning.

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Queviures Múrria

Barcelona’s most Modernista shop

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Founded in 1898, this delicatessen preserves its original facade and Modernista posters by Ramon Casas. Queviures Múrria is one of the city’s most original shops, which over its hundred-year history has maintained its décor, which is a true work of art.

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With just one ticket, enjoy the two routes of the Barcelona Bus Turístic, getting on and off the bus as many times as you like.

Why visit Queviures Múrria?

On the corner of Carrer de Roger de Llúria and Carrer de València, in the Eixample district of Barcelona, there is a hundred-year-old shop that still has its original decoration, with stained-glass signs and advertisements designed by Ramon Casas, one of the most recognised painters of the Modernista generation.

It is Queviures Múrria, a shop that opened in 1898 as a coffee roaster and rolled wafer factory and is now one of Barcelona’s most renowned traditional delicatessens. Outside, it preserves stained-glass advertisements from the 1920s for the companies Anís del Mono and Codorníu designed by Ramon Casas, while inside you can see a clock from the period, mahogany and pine furniture, and the shop’s original counter.


How do you get to Queviures Múrria?

You can get to the shop from the Casa Batlló – Fundació Antoni Tàpies stop on the Red Route and on the Blue Route of Barcelona Bus Turístic.


For the most curious of you

  • Did you know? The shop was originally called La Puríssima after the nearby Basílica de la Puríssima Concepció (Basilica of the Immaculate Conception) at the junction of Carrer d’Aragó and Carrer de Roger de Llúria.
  • Local’s tip: If you walk along Carrer de València, on the next corner you will find the Conservatory and La Concepció Market, designed by Rovira i Trias.
  • A must: To travel to the Barcelona of the early 20th century and for lovers of good food.