Hotel del Sud - Milano
Hotel del Sud - Milano
Corso Lodi, 74
20139 Milano
Tel: +39.02.574.09.918
Fax: +
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DescriptionLocationRates & ServicesLast MinuteReservationMilan Hostel around Navigli Hostel close to Duomo and Law CourtsHotel is easily reachable from the Stadio San Siro The Institute for Architecture and design (ISAD) is near the hotelHotel del Sud is a 2 steps away from Porta Romana
LAST MINUTE : Offer Details

From Thursday, November 1 2018 to Tuesday, January 31 2023

Starting from: 25,00



A Milan to the streets of downtown:

Piazza Duomo
The Cathedral church is the symbol of the city, one of the largest religious buildings in Europe. Built entirely of marble Candoglia, was begun in 1386 and ended after six centuries, in 1966, when the last door was placed a bronze portals of the facade. is fascinating not only for its impressive structure, especially to admire inside, including the precious decoration carved with more than 3400 statues and the beautiful stained glass windows.

Corso Vittorio Emanuele
Corso Vittorio Emanuele is the central street of Milan, turned into a pedestrian promenade, is a meeting place for visitors and Milan, lively bar with outdoor tables. Along the course overlooking the main cinemas, bookstores, fashion stores.

Galleria Vittorio Emanuele
From Piazza San Fedele Marino because we come to the Galleria Vittorio Emanuele, built by Giuseppe Mengoni in 1865/1877, one of the largest and most prestigious streets covered with Italy, where they are concentrated old cafes, bars, bookstores and the famous restaurant, Savini.

Piazza San Babila
Here begins the classic route of shopping that goes on in Piazza San Babila in a space surrounded by buildings of the postwar period, survived the ancient Romanesque church dedicated to San Babila. Overlooking the square are also the New Theater and the Teatro San Babila.

The Streets of Fashion
Driving along the picturesque Via Bagutta, which takes place in October and April, the traditional exhibition of painting outdoors, you will reach the heart of the quadrilateral of fashion. The houses of famous fashion designers are located in S. Andrea, Via della Spiga, via Jesus, via Borgospesso, via Santo Spirito, Via Verri and mainly in Via Montenapoleone. There have also established major jewelry stores and furniture and design showrooms.
The district is one of the most refined and elegant of the city even from an architectural standpoint, why still retains the charm of nineteenth-century Milan, with neoclassical buildings: Palazzo Melzi of Cusa, in via Montenapoleone 18 and, in the same street at No. 2 Palazzo Taverna. As a 10 Holy Spirit is the family casamuseo Bagatti Valsecchi, which keeps inside splendid Renaissance furniture.

Via Manzoni
Once in Via Manzoni, another historic and elegant street of the city, characterized by well-known jewelry stores, antique shops, and offices of banks, we find the corner with via Red Cross, the Grand Hotel et de Milan, where he stayed Giuseppe Verdi and died. Next to the hotel, as a Red Cross, has received a memorial designed by architect Aldo Rossi, dedicated to Sandro Pertini.

Via Morone and Piazza Belgaum
On the side of the building opens to the noble path that leads Morone Belgioioso square, where you can admire the imposing Palazzo Belgaum, built in neoclassical style by architect Piermarini. The corner of Via Morone stands the house inhabited by Alessandro Manzoni, now the Manzoni Museum. Leaving Piazza Belgioioso meets on the right, the House of Omenoni, 1500, built by the sculptor Leone Leoni as his home, his name comes from the great male statues that support the balcony.

Piazza Meda
In Piazza Meda stand the large bronze sculpture by Arnaldo Pomodoro, and the corner of Via Case Rotte, the curved facade of the Chase Manhattan Bank, built by Studio BBPR (Banfi / Belgioso / Peressuti / Rogers).

Piazza S. Faithful
Via Case Rotte you reach the small San Fedele square embellished with two important monuments of the sixteenth century. The Church of San Fedele, built in 1569 and resumed in a very strict and stringent model of Jesuit churches. The Palazzo Marino, started in 1558 by Galeazzo Alessi for the rich collector Thomas Marino, is a masterpiece of civil architecture of the time and today houses the Town Council.

Piazza Mercanti
Leaving the Galleria at off Pellico, continuing to Santa Maghera leads you onto Via Mercanti, where you can see the homonymous square, administrative and political heart of the medieval city. Begun in 1228, closed in a square, the square was originally also included the Palace of the jurist, who has been separated from the rest of the complex, with the opening in 1867 to 1878, the current Via Mercanti.
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