There's no museum here—instead it's a rambling arts-and-crafts shop, a bodega lined with barrels and bottles of muscatel wine, and a restaurant. The latter is suitably rustic, with brick walls and a wood-beam ceiling. Start out the evening sampling the local wines (they're sold in plastic flagons), and tasty tapas, including pungent Manchego cheese, cured hams, and garlic-spiked olives. If you're still hungry, settle in for a full meal featuring grilled meats and baked
suckling pig, the house specialty.