What is there
Before setting off, you first have to take off your shoes, which is surprising and a bit disconcerting (especially since there’s no carpet to protect anywhere). If you don’t wear socks and don’t want to go barefoot, you can buy (!) some at the cash desk.
You can download tips for taking photos using a QR code (free WiFi available). In addition, there are photos in front of many subjects of what the result could look like, plus a sticker on the bottom that shows us the best position for the photo. This is helpful because it is not always immediately clear how to pose and where to take the best photos from.
The first wall is already in the entrance area. Help, a picture is crooked and the water is leaking! Fix it quickly!
There are a total of 43 photo subjects of all kinds. You can surf, lie in a sun lounger on the beach, be photographed as a celebrity by paparazzi on the red carpet. You can also float in space, put out a dragon fire, make yourself very small and lie on a plate, let yourself be eaten by a shark, sit on a unicorn or pose as an angel. And some more!
Unfortunately, there are only two subjects related to Barcelona. You can either sit comfortably on the Gaudí-designed bench in Park Güell and enjoy the view of Barcelona, or have a surprise moment in the middle of the Rambla.
We had fun in a large, turquoise room where you can hang from the ceiling. And I destroyed (but didn’t tell!) a Picasso painting, which was really varied.
The exhibition is not very big, and you can get through it relatively quickly. Of course, it always depends on how long you take photographs. Some areas and subjects are kitschy or borderline with a child (looking down a man’s waistband or posing at a urinal). There is also a lack of variety and other interactive elements, since you can really only take photos.