Illustrator Map Milano Italy

Milan (Milano in Italian) is a major city in northern Italy and the capital of the Lombardy region. While Milan is not known for its extensive waterways like some other European cities, it does have some notable ones, along with iconic bridges and main streets. Here’s a brief description of Milano’s principal waterways, bridges, and main streets:


  1. Naviglio Grande: One of the most famous waterways in Milan, the Naviglio Grande is a canal that dates back to the 12th century. It was originally built for irrigation purposes and later transformed into a navigation channel. Today, it is lined with trendy bars, restaurants, and shops, making it a popular spot for locals and tourists alike.
  2. Naviglio Pavese: Another significant canal in Milan, the Naviglio Pavese runs parallel to the Naviglio Grande. It is also surrounded by a vibrant mix of cafes, boutiques, and art studios.


  1. Ponte delle Gabelle: This historic bridge spans the Naviglio Grande and is known for its charming arches and cobblestone walkways. It’s a popular spot for strolling and enjoying the canal views.
  2. Ponte Coperto: Although not located directly in Milan, Ponte Coperto is a picturesque covered bridge in the nearby city of Pavia, connecting the two banks of the Ticino River. It’s worth mentioning as it’s relatively close and has historical significance.

Main Streets:

  1. Corso Buenos Aires: One of the busiest shopping streets in Europe, Corso Buenos Aires is a long and wide avenue lined with a variety of shops, boutiques, and department stores. It’s a popular destination for those looking to indulge in some retail therapy.
  2. Via della Moscova: Known for its trendy atmosphere, Via della Moscova is a street that features a mix of fashion boutiques, art galleries, and stylish cafes. It’s a hub for the city’s fashion and design scene.
  3. Via Montenapoleone: Renowned as one of the world’s most exclusive shopping streets, Via Montenapoleone is home to luxury fashion boutiques, high-end jewelry stores, and designer showrooms. It’s a must-visit for fashion enthusiasts.
  4. Corso Vittorio Emanuele II: This is one of the main pedestrian streets in the heart of Milan, connecting the iconic Piazza del Duomo to Piazza San Babila. It is lined with shops, cafes, and is a central hub for both locals and tourists.

While Milan may not have the extensive canal systems found in cities like Venice, its waterways, bridges, and main streets contribute to the city’s unique charm and appeal.

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Author: Kirill Shrayber, Ph.D.

I have been working with vector cartography for over 25 years, including GPS, GIS, Adobe Illustrator and other professional cartographic software.

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