The Eixample neighborhood in Barcelona, Spain, lays claim to the highest concentration of Art Nouveau architecture in Europe. The district, which sprawls northwards from the medieval town, was laid out in the late 19th century as a perfectly calculated grid of avenues with wide pavements and distinctive chamfered corners. Within that matrix, architects and artists were awarded a blank slate in which to work from the ground up. As the Eixample progressed, so did Modernisme, the Catalan term for Art Nouveau.
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