Discover the work of the architect Puig i Gairalt in L’Hospitalet on a walking route through the neighbourhoods of Collblanc and La Torrassa. It includes public buildings, the Teatre Joventut and the Collblanc market.
Itinerary on foot through the central neighbourhoods and Sant Josep where the main scenes of the period between the 2nd Republic and the democratic transition are covered.
Itinerary on foot through the neighbourhoods of Collblanc and La Torrassa, where the main scenes of the period between the 2nd Republic and the democratic transition are covered.
Itinerary on foot through the central and Sant Josep neighbourhoods to discover the industrial heritage of L’Hospitalet through the explanation of the history of the buildings of the old factories erected in the middle of the 20th century.
Itinerary on foot through the old town that will lead visitors to the origins of the city of L’Hospitalet during the time when it was only a village of few inhabitants, dedicated essentially to the cultivation of vines and cereals.
The L’Hospitalet women’s route aims to highlight the participation of women in the construction of the city. The route accompanies us through the new villages of Santa Eulàlia to Bellvitge.
Itinerary on foot through the central and Sant Josep neighbourhoods, which will explore the main scenes of the life and actions of the famous anti-Franco guerrilla, the anarchist Quico Sabaté from L’Hospitalet.
The route is an activity that allows us to transfer knowledge during an urban trip (it starts in the neighbourhoods of Collblanc and La Torrassa and ends in Bellvitge). The city, streets, buildings and crossroads illustrate and reinforce the explanations. The itinerary highlights the complexity of the environment and enables the construction of mind maps that help understanding. The RTDLH includes some of the relevant historical events of L’Hospitalet from the period 1960-1980 recorded by local historiography with special emphasis on the structural confluence of various movements (neighbourhood, workers, religious, cultural and political) as builders of “new citizens” fighting for political, social, economic and cultural rights.