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We stumbled upon this church while walking the area around the Duomo. There is a nice small green park outside with many younger people sitting on the ground.
Nice church to walk around with a great altar, statues and paintings.
About 2 blocks southeast of...More
This large church is located in amongst the backstreets about 600 metres south of the Piazza del Duomo. The church was largely built during the 17th century on a Greek Cross plan with a central nave, two side aisles, a central dome and two separate...More
The impressive baroque church was built in the early 17th century as a part of Barnabite College at the site of the ancient place of worship. The expression “Zebedia” is derived from the name of one of the judges of the Roman Praetorian prison that...More
This is not very old church having being built in the 17th century. However, inside it is quite beautiful and ornate with extensive use of marble. The ceilings are painted and the altar has likenesses of 6 saints. It is a short walk from central...More
I ended up going to church in Chiesa di Sant'Alessandro in Zebedia because I was looking for the Sunday Mass and did a google search and came across it and chose it as it's my name saint! I was really impressed with the church, it's...More
The Church of San Alessandro was built in the 17 century in the Baroque style. There is quite a lot of art in this church and the altar has remembrances of 6 saints. Above the altar one finds the dome and it has beautiful art.
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.