This Week!
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This Week!
CiaoMilano
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In order to fight any further diffusion of COVID-19, people are advised to be very cautious when meeting others, even outdoor. A distance of a meter or so must be kept - and a face mask (better if surgical) worn - in case of any personal encounters.
.:. Milan and Lombardy are still at risk, though bars, restaurants, shops and even museums began reopening from June 3. Schools started again on September 14. Finger crossed.
.:. More official news at the YesMilano website.

 
On the corner of Via Luini and Corso Magenta stands the lovely 16th century church of San Maurizio, whose walls were frescoed between 1520 and 1570 by Bernardino Luini, Giovanni Antonio Boltraffio and several others.
.:. San Maurizio was built before 1519, probably on a design by Gian Giacomo Quadri known as Dolcebuono, and belonged to the Benedictine nuns of the convent nearby (now the Archaeological Museum). The church, in fact, is divided into two parts, one for the faithful and another, separated by a partition, for cloistered nuns. Both parts are widely frescoed.
.:. San Maurizio is regularly visitable, thanks also to the volunteer members of the Touring Club of Italy who keep it open.


Sant'AmbrogioMagenta

Corso Magenta 
Magenta district
subwayCadorna
Point of Interest map

Tue-Sun 9:30am-5:30pm


 
 

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.:. CiaoMilano was conceived and is edited by KIWI Milano within a Foundation 6 framework. It's released under a Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike 2.5 Italy License.

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.:. copyright © 1997-2020 Roberto Peretta, Milano; copyright © 1997-2006 Monica Levy, Roberto Peretta, Milano
.:.Monica Levy, who created this website in 1997, is no longer with us. Her smile is behind this word.

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