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This church was by far the least interesting one I visited whilst in Milan. It has a very ordinary feel to it both inside and outside but does have a couple of nice alcoves along with a Lombardi sculpture at the alter. One to miss...More
What a wonderful discovery this ancient church had loads of art, relics and frescos. We spend a few hours here wandering amongst this wonderful artefacts, beautiful frescos and dramatic relics. We also explored underneath the main church an ancient 1st century burial tombs very moving....More
Quite an old church but the current building is mainly romanesque. There are a number of side altars of interest but the main attraction is the Portinari Chapel. This is part of the museum section of the church so there is an entrance fee. It...More
True, we have arrived a bit late, around 18:10. The man from the church was closing all the doors, despite the church was said to be open till half pas six.
Managed to get in and have a quick look at the interior, but did...More
Cool church with Roman influences which was built in the 12th and 13th centuries. The façade was added, my book said, in 1863. This is one of the early churches that was particularly renaissance inspired from an architecture standpoint. Some great photo ops from the...More
One of the most astonishing churches in Milan. Built in IVth century in has its name after Eustorgius I, the bishop of Milan. In XIII it became home for Dominicans who began its rebuilding. Very impressive.
The Navigli is part of historic Milan. In the ancient days, the entire city was linked with canals, similar to Venice. Today, most of the canals are gone, but the Navigli remains a canal-based neighborhood. There are two major canals: Naviglio Pavese and Naviglio Grande. The Naviglio Grande's bridges greet visitors at dusk with an amazing view. The Navigli district specializes in clubs, cafes, and vintage shops. Lifestyle reigns
supreme here. You can start the walk from the Colonne di San Lorenzo, an antique colonnade in front of the Basilica di San Lorenzo. During the daytime, this place acts as a meeting point for artists and students reading books or chatting with friends; the nights turn it into a stepping-stone for club hoppers. Science lovers will also relish the opportunity to visit the Science and Technology National Museum Leonardo Da Vinci, showcasing inventions of the Italian genius.