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villa for sale, rodano, milano

August 14, 2015 by leo

sale rodano villa

sale rodano villa

sale rodano villa

sale rodano villa

sale rodano villa

sale rodano villa

sale rodano villa

sale rodano villa

sale rodano villa

sale rodano villa

sale rodano villa

sale rodano villa

sale rodano villa

sale rodano villa

sale rodano villa

sale rodano villa

sale rodano villa

sale rodano villa

sale rodano villa

sale rodano villa

sale rodano villa

sale rodano villa

sale rodano villa

sale rodano villa

sale rodano villa

sale rodano villa

sale rodano villa

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BEDS 6 bedrooms


OCCUPANCY 10 people

SIZE 470 square meters

FLOOR villa on 3 levels




In Rodano, very quiet and green area near San Felice Segrate, Linate airport, we offer single villa on three levels with 470mq and garden of 1000. The property consists of 6 bedrooms, 3 bathrooms, 2 kitchens, 2 dining rooms, 2 rooms with fireplace, 2 x garage for 4 cars, a laundry room, a wine vault, a porch. The villa has gas central heating, air conditioning, irrigation autonomous alarm system. The property is offered partly furnished but also fully furnished as needed.


 via ariosto villa map

STREET via ariosto


BUS Z409 for segrate/linate airport near milano



KITCHEN kitchen facilities

APPLIANCES washing machine

AIR CONDITIONING independent heating

GARDEN garden of 1000 sqm


Other irrigation autonomous
alarm system
laundry room
wine vault

If you buy the ticket then you will be able to get up on the roof of Cathedral Terraces. Views from the roof of Duomo are stunning. Just have a look at the pictures. When you are on the roof the first your impression is as if you get in the forest of spires. That magnificent masterpiece is worth the money you spent for your visit. Even with the cathedral covered up for restoration work, the square filled with fences, signs, platforms for the New Year’s Eve celebrations, like in the picture, the Piazza Duomo is still awasome inspiring square, just like the designers would have intended. The effect that the enormous cathedral would have upon this atmosphere in its fully restored state is a sight which I will have to behold by returning to the city one day. The Piazza itself contains some wonderful baroque/renaissance buildings, including two of the most stunning pieces of architecture in the world, the cathedral itself, plus the Galleria Vittorio Emanuele II Near, highly important, there is Palazzo Reale. The Piazza Duomo is central to Milano’s finest sights, it is a a good place to base yourself for your orientation. It is also home to a phenomenal amount of pigeons, being foolishly fed by unthinking tourists adding to this plague of “rats with wings” (Ken Livingstone, Mayor of London).

Galleria Vittorio Emanuele II

This arcade links Duomo Square with the La Scala Opera House. It was designed by architect Giuseppe Mengoni, that named after King Victor Emmanuel II. The Galleria was inaugurated on September 15, 1867, but work continued on it for another ten years. The day before its completion in December 1877, the architect Mengoni suffered a fatal fall from the top of the building’s triumphal archway. The Galleria was built during the traumatic period of Italian unification and was seen as symbolizing Italian unity, therefore it is adorned with plenty of patriotic symbols. Mosaics on the floor below the dome depict the coat of arms of Savoy. Italian cities are also depicted: a wolf represents Rome, a lily stands for Florence, a bull symbolizes Turin, a white flag with red cross means Milan. Stepping on the genitals of the bull is supposed to bring good luck.

Palazzo Reale

The Royal Palace, known as Old Town Hall, was the city hall starting from 1138, although its present appearance is in the neo-Classical style due to a transformation during the 18th century. The Palace became residence of the Visconti family in 1310 and the seat of the Visconti’s Ducal Court. In the following centuries lots of modifications were made on it as a result of the transformations commissioned by its various owners, such as Sforzas, the Spanish governor and Archduke Ferdinand of Austria. During the WWII, the interior of the palace was completely devastated by the 1943 bombardments. Nowadays the palace houses the Museum of Contemporary Art. The Cathedral Museum is situated in the left wing of the palace.

The Sforzesco castle

In 1358 the first Duke of Milan built a fortress. In 1447, during military upheaval, the Milanese people destroyed it. Then military leader Francesco Sforza declared himself Duke of Milano and hurriedly rebuilt the castle. Later the castle was neglected and turned into a barracks. In 1861 the castle was in a sorry state and in danger of being demolished, but architect Luca Beltrami saved it by suggesting it was used as a public building.

Arco della Pace in Parco Sempione

The Arco della Pace was not something we set out to see. However leaving Sforza Castle and walking into the large lush Parco Sempione the arch is hard to miss.

Parco Sempione

What was once ceremonial parade grounds for the Sforza Castle is now a pleasant urban green space known as Parco Sempione, a haven for nearby apartment dwellers out to walk their stylish dogs or young lovers seeking a shady park bench where they can whisper sweet things, nibble ears, or whatever else they do these days. The peaceful gardens are created in such a way to emphasize views of two of Milan’s major landmarks which rest at either end of the park – the Sforza Castle and the Arch of Peace. The park also includes a public aquarium and a civic arena. Adjacent to the park is Milan’s Palazo dell’Arte, which we did not visit. Started in 1807 by the architect Luis Cagnola, the arch was intended to celebrate Napoleon’s victory in Italy. However numerous delays with issues caused the arch not to be completed until 1838 under the Austrian rule of Milano. At one time the plan was to link the arch in Milano with the central boulevard of Paris. Unfortunately of course that never happened.

Naviglio grande

As far as everybody knows Milano had no natural water arteries from the ancient times. Navigli canals were dug out in Middle Ages just to create cheap water ways so that deliver to the city row materials and divers goods. Since I’m from Saint Petersburg where we have more than three hundred rivers and canals I couldn’t be impressed with couple canals in Milano. Although something impalpable makes Navigli Canals very charming. I don’t know what, maybe their natural undermaintenance and decadence? Or maybe fabulous restaurants with excellent Italian cuisine on its banks? Or Maybe Church of Santa Maria built up out of the traditional red bricks? I don’t know. I only know that this place is very fascinating and restaurants there provide delicious food.

Cenacolo – Last supper

It’s a large, symbolic painting that took da Vinci four years to finish. Because he chose to paint with tempera on wood, which allowed him to make changes, the painting began deteriorating even in his lifetime. Today it is faded but still powerful.

Santa Maria delle Grazie

Santa Maria delle Grazie is mainly famous for Leonardo da Vinci’s ‘Last Supper’ which is housed in the adjoining refectory. The Dominican Order commissioned Guiniforte Solari to build this church for their monastery. The church was finally completed in 1490. In 1943 allied bombings damaged the church, but it was restored in 1947.

Sant’Ambrogio church

Basilica of Sant’Ambrogio is one of the oldest churches in Milano, built by San Ambrogio in 379-386. The first name of the church was Basilica Martyrum, because it was built in an area Where numerous martyrs of the Roman persecutions had been buried. The current appearance was assumed in the 12th century when church was rebuilt in the Romanesque style. It has two towers, the 9th century Torre dei Monaci which is situated on the right of the main entrance. It was used by the monks to call the faithful to the mass. The canons did not have a bell tower; they were not allowed to ring, until they finished their own tower in the 12th century. It is called Torre dei Canonici ans is situated on the left of the main entrance. The atrium dates from the 9th century, same as the altar plus the columns of the ciborium; they still rest on the original pavement. Thebasilica preserves a valuable 13th century mosaic, “Christ Pantokrator”, on the apse and the Stilicho’s Sepulcre from the 12th century.

San Lorenzo basilica

In the IV century B.C. San Lorenzo stood outside of the city walls, not far from the amphitheater, the imperial palace & the circus along the way Ticinensis, which joined Pavia to Milano that it was the access road leading to the city. For people who arrived to Milano that Basilica was presented as “one of the most impressive buildings of Christian West”. Since 1167, when the new walls with the moat were built, the Basilica of San Lorenzo, was incorporated into the circle of the city walls near the Porta Ticinese, the arrival point of the road from Pavia, one of the most important among those that led into town. In 1548 the Governor Ferrante Gonzaga built a new defensive walls: Basilica of San Lorenzo then found itself in a densely populated area. Basilica has been reconstructed many times during it one thousand of seven hundred years history. When you look at the apse you can unmistakably date any part of the church.

Piazza Mercanti

Piazza Mercanti or Merchants’ Square is a little piece of central part of medieval Milan survived till nowadays where you can feel the real spirit of Medieval Milano at the time of Visconties or Sforzas. There is Loggia degli Osii is in the Southern side of the Piazza Mercanti: This building was built in 1321 under the order of Mateo Visconti. The name of the building derives from the Osii family held the parcel before the construction. Building was designed by Scoto da San Gimignano. Ugo da Campione and his son Giovanni made arched niches with Virgin, Saint John the Baptist and Saint Peter and other saints. Ducal edicts and court sentences were usually read from the balcony of Loggia degli Osii also known as the parlera. Balcony decorated with an eagle holding its prey the symbol of justice. You can also see the vipers swallowing human creature the coat of arms of Visconti family.

Via Dante

Via Dante is a vibrant street near the Sforzescoo Castle. The street is free of automobiles. Along the street are charming shops, restaurants with a wide variety of street actors and artisans.

Leonardo da Vinci statue

This monument of Leonardo da Vinci with his disciples was created by the sculptor Pietro Magni in 1872. Ever since that time it stands at the Piazza della Scala in front of famous opera theater.

Castello sforzesco museum

This part of the castle was built by Donato Bramante. Archeological museum with its prehistoric artifacts, Egyptian collection is situated here. Here you can visit the museum of musical instruments or Marshal Trivulzio Library. There is Codex Trivulziano written by Leonardo Da Vinci in this library.

Poldi Pezzoli museum

Except luxurious interiors museum posses stunning collection of paintings painted by the old masters of renaissance. There is probably the largest collection of Giovanni Bellini’s paintings in this museum.

Archeologico museum

Museum of Archeology is situated at the same address as a church San Maurizio al Monastero Maggiore. Museum possesses some collection on Ancient Greek Colonies in Italy and Rome. There are some excellent examples of ancient helmets. The main part of exhibition dedicated to the Germanic tribe known as Langobards. These people gave their name to province of Lombardy. One Langobardian settlement near the city were excavated by the archeologists. That’s why there are a lot of Langobardian weapon in the museum. Using all necessary modern technologies Italian scientists reconstructed Langobardian merchant, warrior or pregnant woman of VII-VIII c.c. A.D. using their sculls and bones excavated by archeologists.

Pinacoteca di Brera

The museum contains a huge and impressive collection of Italian paintings

Stazione centrale

Stazione Centrale is a very impressive building. Although it looks very old, the train station was only finished in 1931 – but the design is from 1912, therefore reflects the style of Art Nouveau. The building was mostly made from marble. The interior of the station is very elegant and luxurious, with high ceilings with a lot of decorations. Some parts of it would rather feel like a palace, if it was not for the masses of people and the busy atmosphere. However, the station is also very modern, with many shops, fast escalators and other amenities.


One of the few office towers that is visually appealing, the Pirelli building also became a part of history itself when some crazed pilot decided to fly his small plane into the top floors and commit suicide shortly after 9/11. This caused the death of a couple of office workers, also set the world on edge as they braced for the news of another 9/11 style suicide bombing. The Pirelli building has now been almost fully repaired: it stands proudly just outside the Central Station’s main exit on Piazza Duca D’Aosta. Despite its sleek modern lines, it was actually completed in 1959.