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Monza listen is a city and comune on the River Lambro, a tributary of the Po in the Lombardy region of Italy, about 15 kilometres north-northeast of Milan. It is the capital of the Province of Monza and Brianza. Monza is best known for its Grand Prix motor racing circuit, the Autodromo Nazionale Monza, which hosts the Formula One Italian Grand Prix. On 11 June 2004 Monza was designated the capital of the new province of Monza and Brianza. The new administrative arrangement came fully into effect in summer 2009; previously, Monza was a comune within the province of Milan. Monza is the third-largest city of Lombardy and is the most important economic, industrial and administrative centre of the Brianza area, supporting a textile industry and a publishing trade. Monza also hosts a Department of the University of Milan Bicocca, a Court of Justice and several offices of regional administration. Monza Park is one of the largest urban parks in Europe.

This article uses material from the Wikipedia article "Monza " , which is released under the Creative Commons Attribution-Share-Alike License 3.0.

Sports

Autodromo Nazionale Monza

5 Viale Vedano, 20900, Monza, IT
The Autodromo Nazionale Monza is a historic race track located near the city of Monza, north of Milan, in Italy. Built in 1922, it is the world's third purpose-built motor racing circuit after those of Brooklands and Indianapolis. The circuit's biggest event is the Formula One Italian Grand Prix. With the exception of 1980, the race has been hosted there since the series's inception.Built in the Royal Villa of Monza park in a woodland setting, the site has three tracks – the 5.793-kilometre Grand Prix track, the 2.405-kilometre Junior track, and a 4.250-kilometre high speed oval track with steep bankings which has been unused for many decades and is now decaying. The major features of the main Grand Prix track include the Curva Grande, the Curva di Lesmo, the Variante Ascari and the Curva Parabolica.
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Candy Arena

13 Viale Gian Battista Stucchi, 20900, Monza, IT
The Candy Arena is an indoor sporting arena in Monza, Italy. It is home to the Vero Volley Monza and Saugella Team Monza, volleyball team. In 2011, it hosted matches for the 2011 Women's European Volleyball Championship. A few rounds of the Men's Volleyball World League were played in the arena in 2008. Its seating capacity is 4,500 spectators.
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Relaxing

Monza Park

Viale Cavriga, 20900, Monza, IT
Monza Park is a large walled park in Monza, Lombardy, northern Italy. Extending over an area of 688 hectares, it is the first largest walled park in Europe, and the fourth largest enclosed one after la Mandria of Venaria Reale, Richmond Park in London and Phoenix Park in Dublin. The park was commissioned by Napoleon's stepson Eugène de Beauharnais, during the French occupation of northern Italy, as external part of the garden of his royal palace; it was completed in 1808. The park is crossed in its southern sector by the Lambro river. Some one third of the park is occupied by woods, while the rest is kept as lawn.
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Villoresi Park

Villoresi Park is a large park in Monza, northern Italy. Measuring 3.5 hectares, it was inaugurated in July 2010 by the Mayor Marco Maria Mariani. For the city of Brianza this is the second green area after Park of Monza, and was built in the district of San Fruttuoso, near the fishing lake of the same name via Boscherona flowing channel, Canale Villoresi.
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Sightseeing

Monza Cathedral

Piazza Duomo, 20052 Monza, Italy
The Duomo of Monza often known in English as Monza Cathedral is the main religious building of Monza, near Milan, in northern Italy. Unlike most duomos it is not in fact a cathedral, as Monza has always been part of the Diocese of Milan, but is in the charge of an archpriest who has the right to certain episcopal vestments including the mitre and the ring. The church is also known as the Basilica of San Giovanni Battista from its dedication to John the Baptist.
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Royal Villa of Monza

2 Viale Brianza, 20900, Monza, IT
The Royal Villa is a historical building in Monza, northern Italy. It lies on the banks of the Lambro, surrounded by the large Monza Park, one of the largest enclosed parks in Europe.
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Arengario

The Arengario is a historic building in Monza, northern Italy. It was built in the 13th century and is named after its original function as the town's "arengario". It is located in the most central square of Monza, Piazza Roma. Its architecture is clearly inspired by that of the Palazzo della Ragione of Milan, with a portico surmounted by a single upper floor that was used for councils. The side of the building facing South has a small stone loggia informally known as "la Parléra", where the commune's decrees were declaimed to the population. In the 14th century, a bell tower was added, decorated with Ghibelline-styled merlons. In the original building, external stairs led to the upper floor; these have been replaced in 1904 with a new stairway inside the tower.
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Expiatory Chapel of Monza

The Expiatory Chapel in Monza is a monument-chapel built to atone and commemorate the site at which the king Humbert I was murdered in July 29, 1900, by the anarchist Gaetano Bresci. It stands near the entrance to the Royal Villa of Monza on Viale Regina Margherita and Via Matteo da Campione. Humbert’s son Vittorio Emanuele III commissioned the aged architect Giuseppe Sacconi, and the work was completed by his pupil Guido Cirilli, and completed in 1910. Obelisk-like crosses emerge from a stone chapel, and are surmounted by bronze crown and royal symbols of the House of Savoy. The entrance is surmounted by a Pieta by the sculptor Lodovico Pogliaghi. There is another such expiatory chapel to atone for a regicide, the Chapelle expiatoire in Paris, built to atone for the execution of Louis XVI.
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Arengario

The Arengario is a historic building in Monza, northern Italy. It was built in the 13th century and is named after its original function as the town's "arengario". It is located in the most central square of Monza, Piazza Roma. Its architecture is clearly inspired by that of the Palazzo della Ragione of Milan, with a portico surmounted by a single upper floor that was used for councils. The side of the building facing South has a small stone loggia informally known as "la Parléra", where the commune's decrees were declaimed to the population. In the 14th century, a bell tower was added, decorated with Ghibelline-styled merlons. In the original building, external stairs led to the upper floor; these have been replaced in 1904 with a new stairway inside the tower.
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Traveling

Monza railway station

14 Via Enrico Arosio, 20900, Monza, IT
Monza railway station is the main station serving the city and comune of Monza, in the region of Lombardy, northern Italy. Opened in 1840, the station forms part of the Milan–Chiasso railway, and is a junction station for two secondary lines, the Lecco–Milan railway and the Monza–Molteno–Lecco railway. It is also the main railway junction of the Brianza geographical area, which encompasses the province of Monza and Brianza, Province of Lecco, Province of Como and part of the Province of Milan. The station is currently managed by Rete Ferroviaria Italiana. However, the commercial area of the passenger building is managed by Centostazioni. Both companies are subsidiary of Ferrovie dello Stato, Italy's state-owned rail company.
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Hotels

Albergo Ristorante Il Girasole

1 Via Gaetano Casati, 20900, Monza, IT

Hotel Karol

8 Via Cortelonga, 20900, Monza, IT

Albergo Ristorante Fantello

7/B Via Achille Mapelli, 20900, Monza, IT

Park Residenze

22 Via Giovanni Battista Pergolesi, 20900, Monza, IT

Residence Teodolinda

47 Via Antonio Cederna, 20900, Monza, IT

(H)at Home

1 Vicolo Ambrogiolo, 20900, Monza, IT

Monza City B&B

3 Piazza Santa Margherita, 20900, Monza, IT

Hotel Karol