Easter in Spain (Pascua) is nothing like it is in the United States. First off, it covers the entire week up to Easter Sunday and is called Holy Week (Semana Sanata). For another, it is not the happy, joyous occasion Americans are used to. Meaning there are no children running around in their pastel best hunting multi-colored Easter eggs hidden by a mythical Easter bunny. As the name indicates, Holy Week is a much more somber holiday which is full of religious processions, pilgrims, and the local Pascua delicacies.
The Religious Processions of Easter in Spain
In most of Spain, Holy Week is the most important holiday of the year. (Not in Valencia where the Fallas Festival in March is king. See Fallas Festival in Valencia, Spain.) The Holy Week penance processions are full of people wearing distinctive cloaks and pointed hoods (capirotes), religious floats carried on the shoulders of said hooded people (some floats are 100s of years old) , and wailing pilgrims. In places with the most glamourous celebrations, like Seville, Holy Week has become a tourist destination. (See Wikipedia for a city by city breakdown of the Holy Week in Spain.)
The most distinctive part of Holy Week for many people are the capirotes (pointed hoods). Although they favor the Klu-Klux-Klan hoods, the capirotes wear actually worn by criminals in days gone past and are now worn as a sign of penitence.
The Food of Easter in Spain
The food for Easter in Spain is nothing like those in the US. There are no Cadbury eggs, Robin’s Eggs (chocolate love those), Peeps, jelly beans, chocolate bunnies, or even multi-hued deviled eggs made from the spoils of the Easter Egg Hunt. Easter in Spain is a time of pentinence and as such is not a joyous riot of candy for children (and adults!) like in the US. Instead the delicacies of the holiday include torrijas (basically French toast), pestiños (pieces of dough, deep fried in olive oil and glazed with honey or sugar), or longaniza de Pascua (cured meat sausage.)
Unless you are a devout catholic, the answer for me is no. As a non-religious person, it feels like you are turning something that is deeply personal in to a spectator sport. However, if you are living in Spain during Easter or your holiday just happens to fall over Easter in Spain, enjoy the pageantry just be respectful and realize that it is very different to what you are accustomed.