Barcelona is the beautiful capital city of Spain's Catalonia region and if you plan on visiting then there are some obvious places you'll go. Many visit Barcelona for the cuisine, the marketplaces, and the copious amounts of shopping. Barcelona is a city rich in culture and history. It's often a place on the top of many traveler's bucket lists.

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But between your visits to the classic architectural buildings and the scenic hotspots, consider trying out some of the more unusual things you can do in the city. Visit a bar made entirely of ice or go to a museum that specializes in erotica. Here is a list of some of the more unique travel spots in Barcelona.

10 Visit An Ice Bar

Have you ever wanted to go to a bar completely different from the norm? Look no further than Barcelona's very own ice bar, ranked one of the most unique and stunningly exquisite ice bars in all of Europe. Aptly named Icebarcelona, the bar's interior is completely made of ice. Guests are given winter wear when they enter the bar.

Typically visits last under an hour due to the extreme weather conditions. But apart from being served delicious cocktails and beers, you can take in the beautiful art. Given the nature of its creation, Icebarcelona has different decorating themes every season. Each time you visit you will likely be treated to an entirely new spectacle.

9 Barcelona Erotic Museum

Sometimes the traditional art museums can be a little stale. Barcelona offers many strange and unusual exhibits to keep you interested and many of them are included on this list. One that evokes plenty of strong opinions is the Museu Eròtic de Barcelona, or the Museum of Erotica, located in La Rambla.

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The museum includes both contemporary and traditional exhibits as it explores all manner of human sexuality. Of the many exhibits, a few of the most notable is the exploration of the Kama Sutra, erotic Picasso, and a study in American pin-up culture. The museum also features an erotic-themed garden for guests to meander through at their leisure.

8 Labyrinth Park of Horta

The oldest garden in Barcelona contains a hidden gem visitors often find themselves entranced with. You may have visited corn mazes in the past but the labyrinth at Labyrinth Park of Horta is more than 2,000 feet. It's an ideal place for anyone hoping to enjoy a romantic day out with their significant other.

At the heart of the maze is a statue of the Greek God of Love, Eros. But the park as a whole is filled with different sculptures inspired by Greek mythology. Labyrinth Park of Horta is considered a sacred gem in Barcelona, it is certainly worth your time to pay it a visit.

7 Hash Marijuana & Hemp Museum Barcelona

Created in 1985, the Hash Marijuana & Hemp Museum Barcelona is filled with more than 12,000 different items relating to cannabis. Here you can learn about the elaborate history of hemp, cannabis, and marijuana, whether you want to know about its medical properties, the history of recreational usage, the restrictions, or its industrial properties and the impact the industry has had on the world, there are countless exhibits to do just that.

Some of the collections include hemp fashions, the connection between Columbus and cannabis, cannabis pharmaceuticals, and how hemp is utilized around in the world in places like Germany, Greece, France, and more.

6 Calder Mercury Fountain

The Calder Mercury Fountain is one of the world's deadliest artistic creations. Composed entirely of the toxic quicksilver, the fountain is located inside Fundació Joan Miró. Guests are allowed to visit the Calder Mercury Fountain but it is kept behind glass to ensure visitors don't get too close to the toxic material.

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The fountain was commissioned in 1937 by the Republican Government at the time to be shown at the Paris World Exhibition. Alexander Calder is the name of the artist who created it, hence the fountain's official name. The fountain was meant as an official denouncement of the siege of Almadén during the Spanish civil war.

5 Museu de la Xocolata

There is no museum more delicious than Museu de la Xocolata in the Saint Augustine district of Barcelona. For all you avid chocolate lovers out there this place is a dream come true. Learn the vast history of chocolate through the ages, you might be surprised at the impact it has had over the years. Did you know chocolate has valuable medicinal properties?

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Maybe eating that bag of Hershey's kisses wasn't such a big deal after all! The museum offers activities for both children and adults. You can take pastry workshops, receive a guided tour through the facilities, do chocolate and wine tastings, create handmade chocolate lollipops, and more.

4 Barcelona's Baby Drop-Off

Back in the day, when someone had a child they no longer wanted they could easily walk-up to a wooden hole in the wall that functioned as a turn-table to drop-off undesirable infants and children. They would then be shuffled into a convent or orphanage to be taken care of.

It wasn't only meant for babies, people also deposited other donations and gifts too. Of course, this isn't a practice allowed anymore but you can still see one of the last remaining vestiges of a time long since passed in the El Raval. The window is attached to the former House of Mercy.

3 Barcelona Supercomputing Center

Housed in an old chapel, the Barcelona Supercomputing Center is a public research center. It is one of the most powerful supercomputers in Europe and played an integral role in the creation of microchip technology. The chapel, Torre Girona, is located on the campus of the Polytechnic University of Catalonia.

The computer is encased by glass walls so people can walk through and take a look at the device that participates in human genome mapping, astrophysics, weather predictions, and more. The computer itself is named MareNostrum and in June 2017 it was ranked the 13th computer in the entire world.

2 International Pillow Fight Day

Pillow fighting is a past time of many. Whether you be a kid, a teenager, or an adult, there's always a time and place for pillow fighting! You've seen them depicted in movies and television shows and maybe even participated in a few yourself. Well did you know there is actually an International Pillow Fighting Day that takes place in April?

Barcelona is one of the best places in the world to celebrate this special day as they host a giant battle at Plaça Catalunya. The rules are fairly simple, no pillows with zippers or anything that could harm another participant. Bring the biggest, fluffiest, pillows you own and get ready to let the battle begin.

1 Museu de Carrosses Fúnebres de Barcelona

Just because you're dead doesn't mean you should stop traveling in style, right? Barcelona is home to the Museu de Carrosses Fúnebres de Barcelona, also known as the Funeral Hearse Museum. It's a strange concept for a museum but nonetheless a fascinating one.

In Spain, it wasn't customary to bring bodies to the funeral home in the back of a hearse vehicle, instead, loved ones were often taken there by spectacularly designed horse-drawn carriages. The elaborate baroque beautification was a symbol of mourning to ensure the dead were still honored as they were taken to their final resting place. The museum holds many of these intact carriages and features exhibits on mortality and religion.

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