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Barcelona so enjoyed hosting the 1992 Olympics that 40,000 people gathered in the Montjuic stadium in July to celebrate the 10th anniversary of their summer Games. And they had much to celebrate: not only a sporting triumph (the first Games in many years to be played without a boycott) but a lasting social and economic success.
Despite a recession that lasted until the mid-1990s, Barcelona was able to grow, building on its Olympic platform. The city used the Games to implement an imaginative, wide-ranging urban renewal plan that transformed its decaying industrial fabric into the gorgeous seaside city so beloved of British (and other) tourists.
Barcelona's airport handled 2.9 million passengers in 1991; this year that figure had risen to 21 million. Tourism, which accounted for less than 2 per cent of the city's pre-Olympic GDP, is now worth 12.5 per cent, with the increase in hotel beds dictated by the Games generating 12,500 new jobs.
Barcelona estimated it had built 50 years' worth of infrastructure over eight years, investing $8bn (£5bn) in a ring road, a new airport and telecommunications system and an improved sewage system. The filthy harbour and port area were transformed by a $2.4bn waterfront development, with the two tallest towers in Spain, one a luxurious hotel, the other an office building.