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In four clicks to San Siro

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A visit to a home match of AC Milan is a must for every real football fan. Many famous players have worn the classic black and red striped kit.

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Club info

Associazione Calcio Milan commonly referred to as A.C. Milan or simply Milan, is a professional Italian football club based in Milan, Lombardy, that plays in Serie A. Milan was founded in 1899 by English lace-maker Herbert Kilpin and businessman Alfred Edwards among others.The club has spent its entire history, with the exception of the 1980–81 and 1982–83 seasons, in the top flight of Italian football, known as Serie A since 1929–30.


With 18 officially recognised UEFA and FIFA titles, they are the fourth most successful club in the world in terms of number of international titles, together with Boca Juniors and Real Madrid, and behind Al Ahly with twenty titles.Milan has won a joint record of three Intercontinental Cups and one of its successor, the FIFA Club World Cup. Milan have also won the European Cup/Champions League on seven occasions, second only to Real Madrid.They have also won the UEFA Super Cup a joint record five times and the Cup Winners' Cup twice. Milan has won every major competition in which it has competed, with the exception of the Europa League (in this competition they have lost two semi-finals in 1972 and in 2002). Domestically, with 18 league titles Milan is the joint-second most successful club in Serie A behind Juventus (33 titles), along with local rivals Inter. They have also won the Coppa Italia five times, as well as seven Supercoppa Italiana triumphs.

Milan's home games are played at San Siro, also known as the Stadio Giuseppe Meazza. The stadium, which is shared with long-lasting city rivals Internazionale, is the largest in Italian football, with a total capacity of 80,018. Inter are considered their biggest rivals, and matches between the two teams are called Derby della Madonnina, which is one of the most followed derbies in football. As of 2010, Milan is the third most supported team in Italy, and the seventh most supported team in Europe, ahead of any other Italian team.

The former owner of the club was former Italian Prime Minister Silvio Berlusconi. who owned the club for 31 years  The club is one of the wealthiest and most valuable in Italian and world football. It was a founding member of the now-defunct G-14 group of Europe's leading football clubs as well as its replacement, the European Club Association.

Supporters and rivalries
Milan is one of the best supported football clubs in Italy, according to research conducted by Italian newspaper La Repubblica. Historically, Milan was supported by the city's working-class and trade unionists. On the other hand, crosstown rivals Internazionale were mainly supported by the more prosperous and typically Milanese middle-class. One of the oldest ultras groups in all of Italian football, Fossa dei Leoni, originated in Milan. Currently, the main ultras group within the support base is Brigate Rossonere. Politically, Milan ultras have never had any particular preference, but the media traditionally associated them with the left-wing, until Berlusconi's presidency somewhat altered that view.

According to a study from 2010, Milan is the most supported Italian team in Europe and seventh overall, with over 18.4 million fans. AC Milan had the ninth highest average attendance of European football clubs during the 2010–11 season, behind Borussia Dortmund, FC Barcelona, Manchester United, Real Madrid, Bayern Munich, Schalke, Arsenal, and Hamburg.

Genoa fans consider Milan a hated rival after Genoa fan, Vincenzo Spagnolo was stabbed to death by a Milan supporter in January 1995. However, Milan's main rivalry is with neighbour club, Internazionale; both clubs meet in the widely anticipated Derby della Madonnina twice every Serie A season. The name of the derby refers to the Blessed Virgin Mary, whose statue atop the Milan Cathedral is one of the city's main attractions. The match usually creates a lively atmosphere, with numerous (often humorous or offensive) banners unfolded before the start of the game. Flares are commonly present and contribute to the spectacle but they have occasionally led to problems, including the abandonment of the second leg of the 2004–05 Champions League quarterfinal match between Milan and Inter on 12 April 2005, after a flare thrown from the crowd by an Inter supporter struck Milan keeper Dida on the shoulder.


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Milan

Milan in northern Italy is the centre of fashion and business. This smart city of wealth has been a trading centre on transalpine routes for many centuries. Milan is one of the best places to see Italy at its most stylish and cosmopolitan. The city combines history, architecture and business with shopping, fashion, delicious food and unique attractions. With so much going on in Milan you will certainly never be bored or lonely!

 

Milan

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City info

Milan in northern Italy is the centre of fashion and business. This smart city of wealth has been a trading centre on transalpine routes for many centuries. Milan is one of the best places to see Italy at its most stylish and cosmopolitan. The city combines history, architecture and business with shopping, fashion, delicious food and unique attractions. With so much going on in Milan you will certainly never be bored or lonely!

Duomo

Milan’s magnificent cathedral, the Duomo, is the third largest in the world. It took four centuries to complete and is 157 metres long and 92 metres wide - that’s about the area of two football pitches! The roof alone has 135 spires and countless statues and gargoyles, whose ugly faces were believed to scare away evil spirits. The Bronze doors are decorated in bas-relief with biblical events and scenes from the history of Milan. The stained glass windows are beautiful and the stone tracery around the windows has the carving of a serpent swallowing a man. This was the family symbol of the Prince Gian Galeazzo Visconti who ordered the building of the Duomo in the 14th century. After viewing the many tombs and statues in the Duomo, visit the Treasury beneath the main altar which has a mass of mediaeval gold and beautiful silver items.
Location: Piazza del Duomo
Metro: MM 1, Piazza Duomo

Castello Sforzesco

The original castle was built by the Visconti family, like the Duomo, but it was replaced by this Renaissance palace when Francesco Sforza became the new ruler in the mid-15th century. The palace itself is filled with rooms of furniture, frescoes, antiquities and artworks including a sculpture by Michelangelo.
Location: Piazza Castello
Metro: MM1 Cadorna, Cairoli; MM2 Cadorna, Lanza

Teatro alla Scala

This world-famous opera house was built in 1776 on the site of an old church, the Santa Maria della Scala, built in 1381. Each year the opening of the opera season is celebrated on December 7th, the feast day of Sant’Ambrogio, Milan’s patron saint. Enjoy seeing the sumptuous interior by attending a performance. 200 standing tickets are released 30 minutes before every performance especially for visitors to Milan. Alternatively, visit the Museo del Teatro which has costumes and sets from past performances, sculptures, paintings and theatrical items dating back to Roman times. The museum also gives a wonderful view of the auditorium with its gilt boxes, huge chandelier and trompe l’oeil three-dimensional paintings.
Location: Piazza della Scala
Metro: MM1 Duomo/Cordusio

Galleria Vittorio Emanuele II

Even those who detest shopping will be impressed by the architecture of this magnificent shopping arcade. Beneath the 155-foot high domed glass roof, there are beautiful bookshops, cafés and restaurants with old-fashioned bow-fronted windows and magnificent mosaic floors. The mosaics represent four continents: Europe, America, Africa and Asia along with the signs of the zodiac. Visitors can step on the genitals of Taurus the Bull for good luck! The shopping arcade was built in 1865 and named after the king, Vittorio Emanuele II.
Location: Piazza della Scala
Metro: MM1 Duomo

Palazzo Reale

This building was the seat of administration in the 11th century when most of Europe was still struggling in the Dark Ages. It was rebuilt in the 1330s as the headquarters of the Lords of Milan and later became Milan’s first theatre. The city now uses the building for offices and museums, including the splendid modern art collection in the Civico Museo d’Arte Contemporanea (CIMAC) on the third floor. The Palazzo Reale is also the home of the Museo del Duomo which charts the history of the Duomo from its building in the 14th century to the latest 20th-century changes.
Location: Piazza del Duomo
Metro: MM 1, Piazza Duomo

Giardini Pubblici

These public gardens are the largest in the city and were designed by Piermarini. They are a great place to sit quietly after a heavy night out! It has three peaceful lakes, countless monuments and the 18th century Palazzo Dugnale housing Milan’s Natural Science Centre.
Location: Bastioni di Porta Venezia
Metro: Porta Venezia

Cimitero Monumentale

For a walk with a difference, visit this cemetery which has magnificent tombs and shrines produced by Italy’s best sculptors. There is a free map to guide visitors around the 250,000 square metre site. The Famedio House of Fame is a striking reproduction of the Pantheon and there are many other ornate buildings on a miniature scale that accommodate spectacular shrines of the wealthy families of Milan.
Location: Piazzale Cimitero Monumentale
Metro: MM2 Garibaldi FS

Palazzo Cusani

Situated in north-east Milan, this ornate palace has a brocade facade and ornate balconies and windows. It has two entrances, supposedly so that each of the Cusano brothers could have their own access. The palace was used by the Ministry of War in the 19th century.
Location: Via Brera
Metro: MM1 Cairoli

Shopping in Milan

Designer apparel and high fashion are synonymous with Milan. Whether you are looking for designer jeans or some excellent pasticceria (pastries) to take home, you will find them in the city centre. The Fashion Quadrilateral for designer gear is between Via Montenapoleone, Via della Spiga, Via Manzoni and Via Sant’Andrea. The areas of Brera and Navigli are filled with antique markets. For gourmet food gifts, visit Peck on Via Spadari 9 which is the equivalent of Harrods in London.

Getting Around Milan

It is easy to get around Milan on foot for those who are young and fit. For longer distances the bus network is good. Buses and their signs are orange and most bus stops are on islands in the centre of the street. Tickets should be purchased from ticket machines, newsstands and tobacconists before getting on the bus. The Metro subway has four lines numbered 1-3 and 5, and is the easiest, cheapest and quickest way to get around. It runs from 06.00 to 00.30 and stamped tickets can also be used on other modes of public transport. There are always plenty of taxis in Milan, although they can be expensive.

Luxury Car Factory Tours in Bologna

If you have time to stay longer, Bologna is about 200km from Milan and is home to several car factories which offer tours and museums. The Ferrari Factory Tour is fascinating but you need to pre-arrange it through a local dealership. Other tours include Italian sports car and motorbike manufacturers Lamborghini, Maserati, Pagani and Ducati.

 

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