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Four new museums dedicated to the contemporary art of the past and the artists of tomorrow. Because the capital of design and fashion is the avant-garde city.
How many New Yorkers have been to Times Square or at the top of the Empire State Building? Probably about as many Milanese locals who have visited Leonardo da Vinci’s Last Supper; less than you think. But with all the city has to offer, it’s no problem! Here are some other spots for both locals and visitors to truly feel the wow factor.
The classic Milan classic sights are unavoidable and always the same: Leonardo’s Last Supper, piazza Duomo and the Galleria Vittorio Emanuele, Castello Sforzesco, and possibly, the Pinacoteca di Brera. Milan does not have the Colosseum, Pompeii ruins or the Uffizi Gallery, but if it is the second most visited city in the country, after the capital, there must be a reason.
It is the city of fashion, design and contemporary art. In addition to its historic beauties full of frescos and paintings, it boasts design spaces hosting 20th-century unconventional artistic works, emerging artists and amazing installations.
Opened in 2015, the new headquarters of the institution were designed by OMA studio, led by Rem Koolhaas, and the bar by director Wes Anderson. It hosts exhibitions, site specific installations and multimedia projects born from the collaboration with various artists. Not to be missed.
The Museum of Cultures redesigned a former industrial area bringing it straight into the future, it is now home to 7000 artworks, artifacts, textiles and musical instruments from all continents. In addition to the collection, it also hosts spectacular temporary exhibitions, many of which are suitable for children.
Overlooking Piazza Duomo, it hosts a collection of over 4,000 works of Italian art from the 20th century. The Permanent Collection follows a chronological path. For lovers the avant-gardes, plenty of space is dedicated to Futurism and artist Lucio Fontana.
Only 20th century Italian art works from a bank art collection. Boccioni masterpieces, Balla, Carrà, de Chirico, Funi, Mafai, Sironi works. A journey through the history of progressive movements up to Vanessa Beecroft in the 1990s.