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Milan is financially the most important city in Italy. It is famous for its wealth of historical and modern sights - the Duomo, one of the biggest and grandest Gothic cathedrals in the world, La Scala, one of the best established opera houses in the globe.
When to visit
Milan, depending on how you want to tour the city, is a rewarding visit all the year. Keep in mind most places, including tourist destinations and museums, are closed on Mondays.
In spring, the weather is similar to that of autumn. People go back to work, and the atmosphere becomes more quiet, yet serious unlike that of the winter. In summer, Milan can become extremely hot and humid, with the odd powerful rainstorm here and there. In autumn, the weather is warm/cool, and in later months can be quite rainy and foggy. In winter, the city can become cold and the weather is usually foggy and rainy if not snowy.
The main international airport is Malpensa (MXP). It's a large, modern, two-runway airport. The airport has two terminals, with Terminal 1 being the largest. Terminal 2 is used by a number of budget airlines, such as Easyjet, and has grown consistently in the last few years.
The main railway station is the Central Station, which is served by Trenitalia, the State Railways. Regular express and fast trains serve all Italian cities (Turin, Venice, Rome, Naples, Florence and many others), and some European cities (Barcelona, Zurich, Geneva, Munich, Paris, Stuttgart, Vienna, etc.).
The station building is in itself worth a visit being a masterpiece of rationalist architecture.
What to do in Milan
Milan is a great city to walk around and see the sights and people.
Exhibition Fairs — Many exhibitions are held during the year, ranging from wines to computers, industrial equipment and chocolate. The old exhibitions area is in central Milan, the new one is in Rho.
If you want to see Milan from above you can go on Duomo roof, between spires and statues. Its a great experience for a stunning, panoramic view of the city. Another choice is the Branca Tower, built in 1933 by architect Giò Ponti.
City Pass. Milan is full of attractions. Art with museums and design. Food with typical cuisine. Made in Italy products that you can find in many different stores. Green with the latest developments of Milan as smart city. You can rent electric car sharing and visit the city with bike rental services.
What to see in Milan
There are a lot of things you can see in Milan - from fine churches, old palaces, excellent museums, world class theatres and opera houses, cultural gems, striking buildings, sleek modern architectural works and lovely streets and squares.
Milan offers the visitor a large variety of art museums, mainly of Italian Renaissance and Baroque.
Pinacoteca di Brera, Via Brera. Reach by subway MM2 Lanza - Piccolo Teatro Station, MM3 Montenapoleone Station, trams lines or buses. A world class museum with importance comparable with the Madrid's El Prado or the Paris' Louvre. One of Italy's most important art collections and one of the foremost collections of Italian paintings.
Pinacoteca Ambrosiana, Piazza Pio XI, 2. Historical library that also houses the Pinacoteca Ambrosiana art gallery. It is a must see and shows the world famous "Basket of fruits" of Caravaggio, along with the "Musician" by Leonardo da Vinci and the preparatory drawing of the School of Athens by Raphael.
Poldi Pezzoli Museum, Via Manzoni. Reach by subway, MM3 Montenapoleone Station, or with many buses and trams. One of the world's richest private art collections.
Churches, also here you will find more:
The Duomo - Milan's main cathedral, a massive late Gothic church in white marble, with hundreds of spires and thousands of statues on its exterior and a famous façade.
Saint Mary of the Graces. A Unesco World Heritage site, this basilica is one of the masterpieces of the Renaissance architect Donato Bramante. The dome is one of the most delightful creation of Renaissance era.
Saint Ambrose, in Piazza San Ambrogio. Free entrance. The most important example of the Lombard Romanesque style of architecture. In this basilica structural and technical innovations like the groined cross vault lead to wider vaulted naves being made possible.
Saint Maurice. A stunning UNESCO listed, fully frescoed Renaissance church. Most of the paintings are the work of Bernardino Luini.
Saint Lawrence. Preserved inside this church is a lovely 4th century rotunda, famous for its beautiful courtyard, with Roman-age columns and a statue of the emperor Constantine.
Sant'Eustorgio and the Portinari Chapel. Deconsecrated church now a museum.
The Castello Sforzesco: Where the Sforza-Visconti ruling families of Milan resided. Later it was the Austrian governor's residence, when Lombardy was part of the Hapsburg empire.
La Scala Theatre, Via Filodrammatici 2. One of the most renowned opera houses in the world.
Cimitero Monumentale — Milan's old cemetery in Art Nouveau/Liberty style. It is definitely a must see. 250000 square meters of monumental tombs and sculpture makes of it the biggest Art Nouveau museum in the World.
Ca' Granda Old Hospital— now the Public University, once it was a Renaissance hospital built by the Renaissance genius Filarete. It is one of the most interesting renaissance public building in Europe.