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Explore Milan

Milan – A Haven For History and Fashion

Unlike ѕо many сitiеѕ аnd tоwnѕ in Itаlу, Milаn dоеѕ not hаvе the wеаlth of ancient ruinѕ likе Rоmе оr аn old сitу center likе Florence. It iѕ Itаlу'ѕ business аnd fashion сеntеr -- сhiс rаthеr thаn attractive, a сitу оf grеаt wеаlth and thе hеаrt of thе Italian economy. This dоеѕn't mеаn thеrе'ѕ nоthing оf nоtе tо ѕее. On thе contrary, Milan hаѕ a liѕt of muѕt-ѕее ѕitеѕ and muсh, muсh mоrе.

A Shоrt Infо Abоut Milаn

Tееming with hiѕtоrу, thе city itѕеlf has bееn conquered, dеѕtrоуеd аnd rebuilt on thrее diffеrеnt оссаѕiоnѕ. The Gоthѕ got tо Milаn firѕt сirса 600AD, thеn thе rebuilt city wаѕ dеѕtrоуеd by Barbarossa in 1157, and the finаl destruction tо thе сitу took place during the 2nd World Wаr bу thе Alliеd forces. The сurrеnt ѕtаtе оf thе сitу reflects the hiѕtоrу оf dеѕtruсtiоn аnd rесоnѕtruсtiоn аѕ diffеrеnt аrсhitесturаl ѕtуlеѕ frоm diffеrеnt eras еxiѕt in the buildingѕ thrоughоut the city.

Whеrе tо Gо аnd Whаt tо Dо

Givеn bеlоw аrе thе рорulаr tоuriѕt ѕроtѕ in Milan:

  1. Duоmо

    Milan's саthеdrаl iѕ the third lаrgеѕt in thе wоrld. Itѕ ornate еxtеriоr givеѕ wау to a ѕurрriѕinglу ѕоbеr intеriоr. A rеаl treat iѕ a walk on thе rооf аmоng a fоrеѕt of flуing buttresses, gargoyles and ѕtаtuеѕ, аnd a mаgnifiсеnt viеw оf аll Milаn.

  2. Gаllеriа Emanuelle II

    A fеw расеѕ from the Duomo iѕ оnе оf thе wоrld'ѕ mоѕt fаmоuѕ ѕhоррing arcades, оftеn саllеd Milаn'ѕ drawing rооm. The сitу'ѕ glittеrаti аrе аttrасtеd tо itѕ stylish shops, саfеѕ аnd rеѕtаurаntѕ inсluding Il Sаlоttо, said to serve thе finest соffее in all Milаn. Stop bу in lаtе аftеrnооn fоr "un саffе e biѕсоtti" and ѕреnd ѕоmе timе juѕt реорlе wаtсhing.

  3. La Scala

    Yоu mау bе аblе to аttеnd a performance at the wоrld'ѕ mоѕt fаmоuѕ opera hоuѕе if you gеt tickets fаr in аdvаnсе. It wоuld сеrtаinlу be wоrth уоur while. Rеnоwnеd fоr its еxсеllеnt асоuѕtiсѕ, the thеаtеr is асtuаllу a rесоnѕtruсtiоn оf its оriginаl self after it wаѕ destroyed in Wоrld Wаr II. Dоn't miѕѕ Lа Sсаlа'ѕ museum with its vast соllесtiоn оf mаѕkѕ, соѕtumеѕ, ѕсеnеrу, musical instruments аnd ѕсоrеѕ.

  4. Cаѕtеllо Sfоrzеѕсо

    Although muсh оf thiѕ Rеnаiѕѕаnсе building'ѕ арреаrаnсе iѕ duе to rесоnѕtruсtiоn аt thе turn оf the сеnturу, mаnу original fеаturеѕ still remain. Thе fоrbidding еxtеriоr givеѕ wау tо a series of grасеful соurtуаrdѕ within. Thе саѕtlе аlѕо contains a finе соllесtiоn оf furniturе, аntiԛuitiеѕ, paintings аnd sculptures.

  5. Pinасоtеса dе Brеrа

    Thе Pаlаzzо di Brеrа houses Milаn'ѕ finеѕt art collection. Hеrе уоu'll find еxаmрlеѕ of Rеnаiѕѕаnсе аnd Bаrоԛuе раintingѕ аѕ wеll аѕ works by ѕоmе оf Itаlу'ѕ mоѕt famous mоdеrn аrtiѕtѕ. In one рlасе, уоu can еxреriеnсе thе аrt of Itаlу thrоugh thе сеnturiеѕ.

  6. Quаdrilаtеrо

    Fоr fаѕhiоn lovers or windоw ѕhорреrѕ, Milаn'ѕ fashion diѕtriсt bоаѕtѕ the fаmоuѕ fаѕhiоn hоuѕеѕ оf Vаlеntinо, Versace, Armаni, Guссi and Fеrrаgаmо among others. Itаliаn ѕtуlе is a far сrу frоm the flаmbоуаnt Pаriѕ fаѕhiоn ѕсеnе. Milаn iѕ more understated -- well-cut ѕuitѕ, еlеgаnt ассеѕѕоriеѕ, сhiс but wеаrаblе ѕhоеѕ. If you're lucky, you might bе able tо рiсk uр a раir of Guссi ѕhоеѕ on sale fоr half price.

  7. Santa Mаriа dеllе Grazie

    Althоugh Leonardo DaVinci's Thе Lаѕt Supper iѕ оnе оf the world's most famous paintings, most people dоn't rеаlizе thаt it's housed in this bеаutiful 15th Cеnturу Rеnаiѕѕаnсе convent in Milаn. Thiѕ unfinished mаѕtеrрiесе hаѕ ѕuffеrеd muсh dеtеriоrаtiоn duе tо the wау it wаѕ сrеаtеd. It is a trеаѕurе often miѕѕеd bесаuѕе mаnу реорlе expect it tо bе at the Louvre in Paris аlоng with his оthеr mаѕtеrрiесе, thе Mona Lisa.

Accommodation in Milаn

Indeed Milan offers the bеѕt оf both wоrldѕ and thаt is whу it drаwѕ so many viѕitоrѕ оf every kind frоm all оvеr thе world. Tо cater tо its lаrgе amount of floating рорulаtiоn аnd countless tourists Milan hоtеlѕ offers its viѕitоrѕ a whоlе rаngе of choices -- frоm ultrа-luxuriоuѕ ѕuitеѕ thаt саn suit a king to humblе, уеt quаint rооmѕ thаt fit intо thе budgеt оf even thе mоѕt есоnоmiсаl trаvеlеr.


Thе wеаthеr in Milаn is pleasant аll year lоng, ѕо if уоu want tо enjoy thе рlеаѕurе оf shopping (оr window ѕhоррing) аnd all thе аrtѕ, history and сulturе thаt Milan hаѕ on оffеr, withоut the buѕinеѕѕ оf thе paparazzi аnd fаѕhiоniѕtаѕ, you соuld visit Milаn аt аnу оthеr time оf уеаr аnd hаvе a vеrу enjoyable experience.


Sforza Castle

Piazza Castello, 1 20121 Milano, Italy
The 15th-century Renaissance castle, surrounded by the massive walls in the center of Milan, was built by the Duke of Milan (Francesco Sforza) as a residence. Today, it houses many interesting museums (such as the Museum of Ancient Art, the Egyptian Museum, the Applied Art Collection, the Museum of Musical Instruments or the Pinacoteca) and even has several works by Da Vinci or Michelangelo. There is also a large English park popular with both locals and tourists. It is a great place for jogging, walking or after a long day of sightseeing in the countryside. You can easily reach the castle on foot from the city center and relax in the park (where you can find shade on sunny days) or train in the museums.
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Church of St Maria delle Grazie

Piazza Santa Maria delle Grazie 2, 20123 Milano, Italy
The 15th century Dominican church (commissioned by Duke Sforza) is on the UNESCO World Heritage List. It is a very popular place, especially because it houses the famous mural The Last Supper by Leonardo Da Vinci. Although most of the church was badly damaged in World War II, the wall with the painting stopped. However, seeing the Last Supper is not easy. You can visit the church for free, but to get to the Last Supper, you must book the visit in advance (sooner rather than later, as places are scarce), by phone or online. The Last Supper is technically not part of the church. It is located in a separate room that serves as a museum. During the visit, 30 people can join a group to admire the Da Vinci masterpiece, but only 15 minutes. Then you have to go and the next group will be admitted Church itself The church is about 5 minutes walk from the Conciliazione metro station (line 1) and is located next to the tram stop Santa Maria delle Grazie (line 16).
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Royal Palace

Piazza del Duomo, 12, 20122 Milano, Italy
The roots of the present day existence of the palace date back to the Middle Ages, when it served as the seat of the government of Milan. In Napoleon's time, it became more important when Milan was the capital of the Kingdom of Italy and the palace was the seat of the viceroy. During the Second World War, the palace was badly damaged and had to be restored for a long time. In the 21st century, however, it became a museum housing many interesting exhibitions of modern art. It is also an important cultural venue. Before you visit the official website, find out about the exhibitions installed there. Depending on the exhibition, ticket prices may vary. The palace is just a short walk from the metro station Duomo (lines 1 and 3).
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Brera Art Gallery

28 Via Brera
In the gallery, which is also called by the locals Pinacoteca Brera, you can admire one of the largest Italian painting collections in the world. The works on display range from the Renaissance to modern art and include works by masters such as Raphael, Caravaggio or the Bellini brothers. Most of the art here is religious. The gallery is located in the Palazzo Brera, a Baroque palace built over the remains of a Jesuit monastery that previously occupied the site. It was officially re-used officially in 1809 as an art gallery. Their purpose was to help the art students of the Accademia di Belle Arti, founded about 25 years ago, to learn more about the creation of art through the study of the masterpieces of other artists. Today, the gallery has a huge collection of these masterpieces. This is mainly due to Napoleon, who wanted to equate it with the French Louvre and therefore sent all the paintings he confiscated from here. Despite their fame, the gallery is usually not that full. When you come in winter, you can enjoy the pictures in peace.
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Triennale Design Museum

Viale Alemagna, 6, 20121 Milan, Italy
Milan is the beating heart of the design world. This museum is the place where you are interested in contemporary art and design. There are regularly changing special exhibitions and events that focus on these or related topics such as urban planning or media art, so you never visit the same museum twice. For those who are tired of walking around, there is also a restaurant, a café and a garden where you can just relax. When you visit, remember that you are not looking for the ticket office in the museum building itself. It is located in a small stand opposite the museum. The nearest metro / train station is Cadorna (lines 1, 2 + trains). Other subway stations are Cairoli (line 1) and Lanza (line 2).
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Museum of the Twentieth Century

1 Via Guglielmo Marconi, 20122, Milano, IT
This museum focuses on works of art by Italian and foreign artists of the 20th century. The collection comprises about 400 works, mainly paintings, photographs and sculptures made from 1902 to the 1970s. Important highlights are works by Braque, Picasso, Matisse or Boccioni. The museum also hosts concerts and temporary exhibitions. The three-storey museum is divided into sections according to chronological order and artistic movements. When visiting, pay attention to the palace where the museum is located. It was designed in collaboration with several architects to provide the museum with a decent home. Particularly interesting is the huge spiral staircase. The museum is easily accessible by public transport, there is a subway and bus stops (the Duomo) within sight.
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The Middle Finger

Piazza degli Affari, Milan 20121, Italy
Designed by Maurizio Cattelan, this sculpture is a jewel of controversial art installed in front of the Italian Stock Exchange. If you look closely, you will notice that the other fingers are not bent but cut off. This is to symbolize the fingers of ordinary people who have been "cut off" by the entrepreneurs working there. The author most likely suggests that if they make a profit, the fraudsters divide it among themselves, whereas if they lose money, they divide the debt between small and other investors. The name of this statue is LOVE, which stands for Libertà, Odio, Vendetta, Eternità (freedom, hate, revenge and eternity). The author has never commented on the true meaning of this sculpture, but people assume that it could be a fascist greeting if it were not for the severed fingers. While it was only there for a few weeks, the local government decided to keep it there indefinitely. The nearest metro station to this sculpture is Cordusio (line 1).
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The Botanic Garden of Brera

Via Brera 28, 20121 Milan, Italy
Part of a larger complex is located in the premises of the Brera Palace, which consists of the garden itself but also an astronomical observatory, a library, an art academy and an art gallery. The garden is rather small and only covers an area of ​​5,000 square meters. However, it is worth visiting for its tranquil atmosphere and the hundreds of plant species that grow here, including some very exotic plant species such as ginkgo trees. Its history began in the 17th century, and since then it has changed hands several times and eventually came under the control of the University of Milan, to which it belongs today. In the search for the garden, problems can occur because it is hidden in the Brera Palace. To reach it you have to pass the courtyard of the palace, go into the opposite corridor and then turn right. The nearest metro stations are Lanza (line 2) and Cairoli (line 1).
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Science Museum of Leonardo da Vinci

10 Via San Vittore, 20123, Milano, IT
The Museo Nazionale della Scienza and the Tecnologia "Leonardo da Vinci" in Milan is the largest science and technology museum in Italy and is dedicated to the Italian painter and scientist Leonardo da Vinci. It was opened on 5 February 1953 and inaugurated by the Italian Prime Minister Alcide De Gasperi. This museum in the old convent of San Vittore al Corpo in Milan is divided into seven main departments: Materials Transport
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San Siro Stadium

Via dei Piccolomini, 5 20151 Milano, Italy
The Giuseppe Meazza, commonly known as San Siro, is a football stadium in the San Siro district of Milan, Italy, which is the home of A.C. Milan and Inter. It has a seating capacity of 80,018, making it one of the largest stadiums in Europe, and the largest in Italy. On 3 March 1980, the stadium was named in honour of Giuseppe Meazza, the two-time World Cup winner who played for Inter and briefly for Milan in the 1920s, 1930s and 1940s.The San Siro is a UEFA category four stadium. It hosted six games at the 1990 FIFA World Cup and four European Cup finals, in 1965, 1970, 2001 and 2016.
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Museo San Siro

The first museum in Italy which is located in a stadium. Upon arriving, you will be educated about the management of this stadium and see the changing rooms and the field. You will be able to buy some souvenirs in the gift shop.
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Arena Civica

2 Viale Giorgio Byron, 20154, Milano, IT
Arena Civica, officially Arena Gianni Brera, is a multi-purpose stadium in Milan, Italy, which was opened on 18 August 1807. One of the city’s main examples of neoclassical architecture, today it mainly hosts football and rugby union games, concerts and cultural events. The stadium can hold 18,000–30,000 spectators. Since 17 January 2010 the Arena is the home ground of Amatori Rugby Milano, a rugby union club founded in 1927 that won 18 Italian Championships. The stadium is also the host venue for an annual athletics meeting – the Notturna di Milano, as well as the home pitch for Milan's third football team, Brera Calcio.
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Velodromo Vigorelli

19 Via Arona, 20149, Milano, IT
Velodromo Vigorelli is a 397-metre wood semi-covered velodrome in Milan, Italy. It is currently used mostly for football events. The stadium holds 9,000 people and was built in 1935 by Vigorelli Cycles. It was burned down during the second world war after bombing of Milan by the RAF but then rebuilt. The stadium was home to the hour record from 1935 to 1967 and the one-hour tandem record of Ernest Mills and Bill Paul from 1937 to 2000. It hosted the UCI Track Cycling World Championships in 1939, 1951, 1955 and 1962. After years of neglect and planned demolitions, campaigning by local enthusiasts led to the approval by local authorities in March 2014 of plans to renovate the velodrome.The stadium has also hosted music events, including the…
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Luini Pastry Shop

16 Via Santa Radegonda, 20121, Milano, IT
Ever heard of Panzerotti? If not, Luini's is the best place to try this typical Italian pastry for the first time. If you want to believe the rumors, this take-away shop started the Panzerotti mania in Milan. This little bakery was opened in 1949 by Giuseppina Luini. Its owners, however, look back on a long line of bakers who were founded in 1888. She specializes primarily in the sale of her trademark Panzerotti, which is based on a secret family recipe. They are always sold hot and offered in different varieties: fried, baked or sweet. You can also buy many other typical Italian pastries, such as the Meino or the Pugliesi. As the business is very popular with both tourists and locals, long queues await you before they are served. If possible, avoid visiting at lunchtime. You can get here from metro station Duomo (lines 1 and 3).
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Grom Ice Cream Shop

16 Via Santa Margherita, 20121
This shop sells 20 ice creams and 14 sorbet flavors made from fresh fruit and whole milk. If you do not like cold snacks, you can ask for hot chocolate. They also have options for people with food intolerance. Every month, there are different flavors to choose from.
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Via Paolo Sarpi

Via Paolo Sarpi, 20154 Milano, Italy
Via Paolo Sarpi is a street in Milan, Italy, known to be the center of the city's Chinese community. It is situated in the 8th district and it is an important commercial avenue. Today, the street is filled with hairdressing salons, fashion boutiques, silk and leather stores, libraries, traveling agencies and medicine centers.
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10 Piazza 25 Aprile, 20121, Milano, IT
A shopping mall where you could buy or taste food from each Italian region. Enjoy the national delights and desserts while sipping on wine, beer or cider. The mall also ships their goods to various countries within Europe + the United States. The nearest metro stations are Moscova (line 2) and Garibaldi (lines 2 and 5).
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Princi Bakery

Piazza 25 Aprile, 5 20154 Milano, Italy
Serving one of the best Mediterranean pastry and delicacies in the city, this bakery is fairly popular among the Milanese. The most popular food items are croissants and rectangular pizzas. Whether you come here for breakfast or any other time of the day, you will be served fresh goods.
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Corso Giuseppe Garibaldi

If you are undecided about where to eat, you should come here. It's a nice area for strolling, too.
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Cioccalati Italiani

4 Via San Raffaele, 20121, Milano, IT
Chocolate made from the finest cocoa powder in the world and put into various delicacies like confectionery, gelato, coffee or other foods. You are guaranteed to taste one of the best ice creams in Milan if you visit this place. Although the price is higher, it's definitely worth it for the taste.
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Castello Square, Luca Beltrami Corner, 20121 Milan, Italy
A unique restaurant inside a historical tram. Come hungry, the portions are very filling. It is advised to book a table way in advance, the bookings are available for 75 days in the future. You will be asked to choose the menu at the time of booking and about a week before your appointment you are going to choose which wines to drink. You have to print out a voucher that they send you around that time. Then the tram picks you up on a specific tram stop (you can't be late, these tram stops are in normal use).
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Going Out

La Scala

Via Filodrammatici 2, 20121 Milano, Italy
Perhaps the most famous opera and ballet theater in the world is an interesting thing, even if you are not an opera lover. It was opened in 1778 (after the former theater was burned down) and its full name was Nuovo Regio Ducal Teatro alla Scala. Today it is simply known as La Scala. The first opera ever performed there was Salieri's Europa Riconosciuta. It is common for all performances in the Scala to end before midnight. If longer operas are to be played, they start earlier, so the rule is not violated. The tickets can be bought online and the last minute tickets can also be purchased at the box office. There are several important house rules that must be followed by all visitors: Latecomers are only admitted during the breaks. Inappropriately dressed visitors are not admitted at all. Children under the age of five are not recommended to visit the theater. Visitors may not use their cell phones in the auditorium. You can also visit the theater museum in the building if you are interested in the history of the opera house.
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10 Corso Como Outlet

10 Corso Como, 20154, Milano, IT
10 Corso Como is a shopping and restaurant complex in Milan, Italy. It combines retail outlets that show and sell works of art, fashion, music, design, cuisine and culture. It was founded in 1990 by the gallery owner and publisher Carla Sozzani.
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Teatro Dal Verme

2 Via San Giovanni sul Muro, 20121, Milano, IT
The Teatro Dal Verme is a theatre in Milan, Italy located on the Via San Giovanni sul Muro, on the site of the former private theatre the Politeama Ciniselli. It was designed by Giuseppe Pestagalli to a commission from Count Francesco Dal Verme, and was used primarily for plays and opera performances throughout the 19th and early 20th centuries. Today, the theatre is no longer used for opera, and is a venue for concerts, plays and dance performances, as well as exhibitions and conferences. The original 3,000-seat theatre, surmounted by a large cupola, was constructed in the traditional horseshoe shape, with two tiers of boxes and a large gallery which alone contained more than 1000 seats. It opened on September 14, 1872 with a production of Meyerbeer's Les Huguenots and soon established itself as one of Italy's most important opera houses.
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Little Theatre of the City of Milan

2/B Via Rovello, 20121, Milano, IT
The Piccolo Teatro della Città di Milano is a theatre in Milan, Italy. Founded in 1947, it is Italy's first permanent theatre, and a national "teatro stabile", or permanent repertory company, and is considered a theatre of major national and European importance. The theatre has three venues: Teatro Grassi, in Via Rovello, between Sforza Castle and the Piazza del Duomo; Teatro Studio, which was originally intended to be the theater's rehearsal hall; and Teatro Strehler, which opened in 1998 with a seating capacity of 974. Its annual programme consists of approximately thirty performances. In addition, the venue hosts cultural events, from festivals and films, to concerts, conferences, and conventions, as well as supporting the Paolo Grassi Drama School.
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Teatro Lirico

14 Via Larga, Milano, IT
The Teatro Lirico is a theatre in Milan, Italy. In the 19th and early 20th centuries it was particularly notable for opera performances, including the world premieres of Donizetti's L'elisir d'amore and Giordano's Fedora. The theatre, located on Via Rastrelli, closed in 1998. However, a restoration project was begun in April 2007, and it was due to re-open in 2009 as the Teatro Lirico Giorgio Gaber.
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BASE Milano

26 Via Bergognone Da Fossano, 20144, Milano
Co-working space dedicated to connecting Art, Technology, Creativity and Welfare. They organize various workshops, food festivals, film screenings, exhibitions and much more. Be sure to check their calendar.
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Teatro Carcano

63 Corso di Porta Romana, 20121, Milano, IT
The Teatro Carcano is a theatre in Milan, Italy located at 63 Corso di Porta Romana. Although now exclusively devoted to plays and dance, it served as an opera house for much of the 19th century and saw the premieres of several important operas. Completed in 1803, the theatre was commissioned by the Milanese aristocrat and theatre-lover Giuseppe Carcano and originally designed by Luigi Canonica. Over the succeeding two centuries it has undergone several restructurings and renovations and for time in the mid-20th century functioned as a cinema.
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Sempione Park

Piazza Sempione, 20154 Milano, Italy
The largest park in Milan (almost 100 hectares) is surrounded by two important sights of Milan - the Sforza Castle and the Peace Arch. It was founded at the end of the 19th century and has been popular ever since. On a quiet walk through the picturesque park, admiring the lake or feeding the ducks, you can relax after a long day of sightseeing (or during a long day). Within the park there are several places worth seeing. If you're into sports, be sure to visit the Arena Civica (a 19th-century building resembling the stadiums of ancient Rome). If you prefer modern buildings, do not miss the Torre Branca (a tower with a viewing platform from which you can admire the city). There is also an aquarium called Acquario Civico in the park. There are several metro stations in the area - Cadorna (lines 1 and 2, Cadorna is also a train station), Cairoli (1), Moscova (2) and Montenapoleone (3).
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Branca Tower

Viale Milton, 20121 Milano, Italy
Torre Branca is an iron panoramic tower located in Parco Sempione, the main city park of Milan, Italy. It is 108.6 m high, which makes it the sixth highest structure in Milan after Unicredit Tower, Palazzo Lombardia, Pirellone or Pirelli Tower and the Breda Tower. The top of the tower is a panoramic point whose view, on a clear day, may encompass the Milan cityline as well as the Alps, the Apennines, and part of the Po Valley.
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Villa Belgiojoso Bonaparte Garden

Via Palestro 20121 Milano, Italy
Neighbouring with public gardens, this park is also a peaceful place to spend a few hours. Enjoy the view of the cherry trees and ponds. Inside of the park is the neoclassical Villa Belgiojoso Bonaparte, which is a nice spot for picture-taking and relaxing. The nearest metro station is Palestro (line M1).
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Basilicas Park

Piazza della Vetra, 1 20123 Milano, Italy
Parco Papa Giovanni Paolo II, best known by its historic name Basilicas Park is a city park of Milan, Italy, located in Zone 1. It owes its name to the fact that it connects two major basilicas, the Basilica of San Lorenzo and the Basilica of Sant'Eustorgio. The park has an overall area of 40.700 m2, bisected by Via Molino delle Armi, one the avenues comprising the Cerchia dei Navigli ring road.
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Portello Park

This park built on the former site of Alfa Romeo factory is a great getaway from the noise of the city. It has interesting design, too.
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Parco Agricolo Sud Milano

Parco Agricolo Sud Milano is a large protected rural area located south and south-east of Milan, Italy. The park was established in 1990 with the purpose of preserving, safeguarding, and enhancing the natural and historical heritage of the Po Valley. It is 47,000 hectares wide and shaped like a half-circle, located between Milan and the southern border of its Province. It also connects two other large protected natural areas: Ticino Park to the west and Adda Park to the east. The park comprises different areas such as agricultural land proper, peripheral boroughs of Milan, a number of communes and cities of the Province of Milan, river basins, sparse woodlands, cascine, local city parks, as well as historical monuments.
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Indro Montanelli Public Garden

Bastioni di Porta Venezia 20121 Milano, Italy
Giardini Pubblici Indro Montanelli, formerly known as Giardini Pubblici and Giardini di Porta Venezia are a major and historic city park in Milan, Italy, located in the Porta Venezia district, north-east of the city center, in the Zone 1 administrative division. Established in 1784, they are the oldest city park in Milan. After their establishment, the Gardens have been repeatedly enlarged and enriched with notable buildings, most notably the Natural History Museum and the Planetarium.
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Rotonda della Besana

Via Enrico Besana, 12, 20122 Milan, Italy
The Rotonda della Besana is a late baroque building complex and former cemetery in Milan, Italy, built between 1695 and 1732 and located close to the city center. The complex comprises a lobate hectagonal colonnade portico enclosing a garden and the deconsacrated church of San Michele ai Sepolcri. The portico was designed by architects Francesco Croce and Carlo Raffaello Raffagno, while the church was designed by Attilio Arrigoni. Although originally a cemetery, over time the Rotonda has been adapted for a number of other uses; today, it is a leisure area and a venue for cultural events. The complex covers an overall area of 7,100 m² and owes its current name to its location, at number 15 of Via Enrico Besana.
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Monte Stella

Monte Stella, also informally called Montagnetta di San Siro is an artificial hill and surrounding city park in Milan, Italy. The park, established in the 1950s, has an overall area of 370,000 m². The eponymous hill was created using the debris from the buildings that were bombed during World War II, as well as from the last remnants of the Spanish walls of the city, demolished in the mid 20th century. The park is located in the QT8 district. This was an experimental district that was completely designed after the World War. The hill itself was designed by architect Piero Bottoni, who led the team of architects who contributed to the QT8 project. Bottoni dedicated the hill to his wife, Stella.
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Villa Litta Modignani, Milan

The Villa Litta Modignani is a 17th-century rural palace and park located on Via Taccioli in the north suburbs of Milan, in the Province of Milan, Lombardy, Italy.
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Parco Emilio Alessandrini

Parco Emilio Alessandrini is a memorial park in Milan, Italy, dedicated to Emilio Alessandrini, an Italian judge, assassinated by Prima Linea in 1979. It covers an area of 6.65 ha.
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Vittorio Emanuele II Gallery

Piazza del Duomo, 20123 Milan, Italy
The Galleria Vittorio Emanuele II, a huge shopping arcade in the heart of Milan (and also one of the oldest in the world), is a great place to visit, even if you are not looking for the latest Milanese fashion. The neoclassical building from the 19th century (completed in 1877) is a jewel of Milanese architecture. The iron and glass roof is breathtaking at any time of the day. It was named after King Victor Emmanuel II. The king himself laid the foundation stone for the building in 1865. Apart from the most luxurious stores for fashion brands, there are many cafes and restaurants there. If you decide to visit the gallery, you should be prepared for tourist crowds. During the Christmas season, the place is particularly full. You can reach us by metro, station Duomo, line 1 and 3.
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Via Monte Napoleone

This street is a must for any shopping and fashion fan who comes to Milan (a city traditionally associated with fashion). It is surrounded by a fashion district where you will find the most luxurious brand stores (eg Prada, Cartier, Versace, Armani etc.). Even if you do not want to buy anything, be sure to visit the street and absorb some of the atmosphere. In addition to the fashion shops, there are also cafes, restaurants and hotels that offer the best service. If fashion and shopping are the main objectives of your visit, you should come to Milan in January / Winter during the summer sales season. During the Christmas season, the street is beautifully designed. It borders two metro stations - Montenapoleone (line 3) and San Babila (line 1). You can also come by tram 1, which also stops at Montenapoleone station.
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Milano Centrale Station

Piazza Duca d'Aosta, 1, 20124 Milano, Italy
This station, one of the landmarks of the city of Milan, is an outstanding representative of the architecture of the 20th century and combines the styles of Art Deco and Liberty. Inside you will find a beautifully decorated interior with vaulted ceilings and sculptures. In addition, it holds several records: it is the busiest and second largest station in Italy. The magnificently decorated main hall with 72 square meters is also the largest in the country. In addition to its primary function as a transport hub, the station also houses many shops, from a bookstore to desigual, restaurants and cafés. It also serves as the terminus of high-speed lines connecting Milan with the rest of Europe.
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Via della Spiga

One of the five streets that make up the prestigious Quadrilatero della Moda district. If you're looking for high-end fashion boutiques, find them here - be it Prada, Bulgari, Tiffany or Moschino. The street on the northern edge of the fashion district is relatively narrow and only suitable for pedestrians. It's worth taking a walk, even if you do not buy anything, as it is lined with beautiful historic houses like the 16th century Garzanti Palace. It is located between 4 metro stations - Montenapoleone (line 3), Turati (line 3), Palestro (line 1) and San Babila (line 1).
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Corso Buenos Aires

Corso Buenos Aires, Milano, 20124 Italy
Corso Buenos Aires is a large street in the northeast of Milan in Italy. With over 350 stores and outlets, it has the highest concentration of clothing stores in Europe. The architecture of the area is predominantly from the late 19th and 20th centuries. The street and its surroundings are furnished with several Neoclassical and Art Nouveau buildings.
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Golden Quadrilateral

The Quadrilatero della Moda, the fashion district of Via Montenapoleone, is a prime shopping district in the center of the Italian city of Milan, with many boutiques and related retail outlets representing most of the major fashion houses in the world. This area is considered by many fashion industry experts, such as Vogue, to be one of the most important or even the most important fashion district in the world. The sides of the square, located south of the arches of Porta Nuova, are formed by the Via Montenapoleone, Via Manzoni, Via della Spiga and Corso Venezia.
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Corso Vittorio Emanuele II

Perfect for window shopping. Since this street is located near the Duomo, you are going to be in the centre of all happenings. Enjoy a gelato while strolling and enjoying the atmosphere.
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Il Salvagente

16 Via Fratelli Bronzetti, 20129, Milano, IT
This outlet offers bargain prices for designer clothes from Gucci, Prada, Chanel, Armani, YSL and others. It's a bit on the smaller side, do not expect an "American" outlet experience. If you're conveniently close, you should visit this place and see if it's for you, but it's not worth a long detour.
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Via Torino

Full of shops from the cheaper scale all the way to the more expensive ones. While strolling through, you are going to see some old buildings that make up the atmosphere of this place.
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Milan Cathedral

Piazza Duomo, Milano, Italy
The largest church in Italy and the third largest in the world. It was built in Gothic style and the construction lasted six centuries. It started in the 14th century and was completed in 1965. There sits the Archbishop of Milan. The cathedral is a true gem in the heart of Milan. Inside are more than three thousand marble statues. The best known is probably Saint Bartholomew Flayed, created by Marco d'Agrate. The roof of the cathedral is often visited for its historic ambience. Take a walk on the terrace and fully realize the planning and effort required to build this masterpiece. The terrace offers spectacular views of the Dome Square, Milan and the surrounding area. When the day is clear, you can even see the Alps. Due to its enormous popularity, there are usually long queues that can take more than an hour. The cathedral is located next to the metro station Duomo (lines 1 and 3).
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Arch of Peace

Piazza Sempione, Milan 20154, Italy
The Peace Arch is a 25 meter high neoclassical triumphal arch in the center of Milan. It is one of the historic gates of the city, the Porta Sempione. Although the arch has been here since the 19th century, the Porta area has a much longer history. The gate was already in use at the time of the ancient Romans, as it controlled the environment by its strategic location. The arch itself also has a rich history. It was built to celebrate tranquility, which is also symbolically represented by one of the statues at the top driving a carriage drawn by six horses. While originally commissioned by Napoleon to celebrate his victories, work on the Arch ended only on orders from Emperor Franz Josef I of Austria, Napoleon's adversary, and one of the men ultimately responsible for his defeat. The nearest train station is Milano Domodossola and the nearest metro station, which is about a 12-minute walk away, is Lanza (line 2).
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Naviglio Grande

This channel is the first and largest channel in Europe. It connected Milan with the Lago Maggiore and Switzerland, so that people could transport different goods. The whole thing was excavated only with shovels and picks, and some sections lasted over 50 years. The water transport on this channel had two peaks - around 1830 and during the Second World War, when the railways and roads were bombed, water was the only way to transport goods to a large extent. Today, the channel is used for irrigation, although it is still navigable. It is a beautiful place for a romantic evening walk with many places for dinner or a few drinks. The area surrounding Naviglio Grande is packed and packed on weekends, as it is a popular area for friendly pubs and dates. Every last Sunday of the month there is a market with antiques. The canal is beautifully lit during the Christmas season. So if you are in the vicinity, be sure to pay a visit and immerse yourself in the atmosphere.
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Basilica of Sant'Ambrogio

Piazza Sant'Ambrogio, 15 20123 Milano, Italy
A church that is remarkable for its ancient origins (it was consecrated in 379) and its unusual appearance. After several renovations, it became a typical example of a Romanesque church in Lombardy. The atrium of this church is huge. It houses tombs and archaeological items. St. Ambrose himself is buried here. The church is easily reached from the subway station S. Ambrogio (line 2).
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Basilica of San Lorenzo

Corso di Porta Ticinese, 39 20123 Milano, Italy
The Basilica of San Lorenzo Maggiore is a church in Milan, northern Italy. It is located within the canal ring of the city and was originally built in Roman times. Subsequently, it was rebuilt several times over the centuries. It is close to the medieval Ticino Gate and is one of the oldest churches in Milan. It is close to the Municipal Park Basilicas Park, which includes the Basilica of San Lorenzo and the Basilica of Sant'Eustorgio, as well as the Roman Colonne di San Lorenzo.
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Vertical Forest

Via Gaetano De Castillia, Milan, Lombardy 20159, Italy
To purify the air, Boeri Studio has designed these residential towers, which are covered with various types of plants, shrubs and trees. This vegetation - apart from reducing smog levels in the air - helps cool the building in summer and keep it warm in winter. Although it is not accessible to the general public, you can still love it from the outside.
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Piazza Della Mercantile

On one of the oldest squares in Milan you will walk through the old center of Milan. On this square are several statues and monuments, one of which is dedicated to Oldrado da Tresseno, whose idea was to reconstruct this place in the Middle Ages.
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Columns of San Lorenzo

Corso di Porta Ticinese, Milano, Italy
These 16 columns are among the top attractions for photos. These pillars have not been here since their construction - they were pulled here. It is a popular meeting place for locals and tourists, thanks to its convenient location close to many pubs, bars and restaurants.
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Monumental Cemetery

Piazzale Cimitero Monumentale, 2 20154 Milano, Italy
Milan's second largest cemetery which was founded in 1866. It's divided into three sections - Catholic, Jewish and Other. Many prominent people are buried here, including Albert Einstein's father, Hermann Einstein, Salvatore Quasimodo (who won a Nobel prize in literature), Herbert Kilpin (founder of A.C. Milan) and others. Behold the amazing statues and tombs, some of them as big as small houses.
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Piazza Fontana

Piazza Fontana, 20122 Milan, Italy
Compared to the Duomo square, this one is pretty quiet and peaceful. Good for a quick stroll and a few pictures. of the fountain and the surroundings. A terrorist attack took place here in 1969, when a bomb went off, killing 17 people and wounding 88. It's right next to Piazza Fontana tram station, lines 24 and 27. You can also easily get here from the Duomo Square.
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Duomo is an interchange station serving the Line 1 and Line 3 of Milan Metro. The station is underground and located in Piazza Duomo, the central area of Milan. It opened in 1964 as part of the Line 1 and from 1990 is a node of interchange with the Line 3. The platform of Line 3 directed to San Donato has several problems as moisture is at a depth of about 25 meters. Line 1, being older, it runs above Line 3. The Line 3 section is divided into two orthogonal tubes, the northern one being above the southern one.
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Milano Porta Garibaldi

A railway station.
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Duomo is an interchange station serving the Line 1 and Line 3 of Milan Metro. The station is underground and located in Piazza Duomo, the central area of Milan. It opened in 1964 as part of the Line 1 and from 1990 is a node of interchange with the Line 3. The platform of Line 3 directed to San Donato has several problems as moisture is at a depth of about 25 meters. Line 1, being older, it runs above Line 3. The Line 3 section is divided into two orthogonal tubes, the northern one being above the southern one.
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Milano Porta Garibaldi railway station

1 Piazza Sigmund Freud, 20154, Milano, IT
Milano Porta Garibaldi is a major railway station in the Italian city of Milan, located just to the north of the neighbourhood known as Porta Garibaldi. Porta Garibaldi is the city's main station for commuter traffic with 25 million passengers annually, although it is second to Centrale station considering total passenger traffic. The station is located on Piazza Sigmund Freud.
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Milano Porta Genova

4 Piazzale Stazione Genova, 20144, Milano, IT
Milano Porta Genova is a railway station in Milan, Italy.
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Garibaldi FS

Garibaldi FS is a station on Lines 2 and 5 of the Milan Metro, and the Milan Passante railway. The Metro station was opened in 1971, and served as the western terminus until 1978, when the first trains could travel the new route to Cadorna. The Passante station was opened in 1997. The station is located in Don Luigi Sturzo Street, near Sigmund Freud Square, within the territory of the municipality of Milan. This is an underground station, located under Milano Porta Garibaldi railway station. Garibaldi is the only underground station in Milan, along with Cascina Gobba, to have four tracks: the two stations are used for normal links to the trains, while the other two, located outside the docks waiting, are not…
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Amendola is a station on Line 1 of Milan Metro in Milan, Italy. The underground station was opened in 1964 and is located on Piazza Giovanni Amendola.
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Monumentale is a station on the Line 5 of Milan Metro.
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Hostel Colours

24 Via Desiderio, 20131, Milano

Town House Galleria

8 Via Silvio Pellico, 20121, Milano, IT
The TownHouse Galleria is a luxury hotel in Milan, Italy, located inside Galleria Vittorio Emanuele II. It was inaugurated on 7 March 2007 in memory of Galleria’s ground-breaking ceremony, on the same day in 1865, by King Vittorio Emanuele II. The hotel with 58 rooms and suites is one of the few in the world inside a national monument. It also offers a spa, ‘La Sinfonia’ restaurant, an Oyster Bar and the Highline Galleria walk that connects La Scala Square with Duomo Square by strolling over the roofs of Galleria. The Hotel hosts the Museum ‘The World of Leonardo da Vinci’ opened for guests and the general public.
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Mio Hostel

14 Viale delle Rimembranze di Lambrate, 20134, Milano, IT

Hotel Da Vinci

6 Via Senigallia, 20161, Milano, IT

Queen Hostel

9 Viale Regina Margherita, 20122, Milano

Novotel Milano Nord Ca Granda

13 Viale Giovanni Suzzani, 20162, Milano, IT

Mandarin Oriental

9 Via Andegari, 20121, Milano, IT

Hotel Palazzo delle Stelline

Best Western Hotel Mozart