Ideale per trascorrere una serata fra amici o prenotare un tavolo per celebrare qualche occasione speciale.
Ogni serata prevede un suo stile e un genere musicale diverso.
I prezzi variano da serata a serata, si va dall'ingresso omaggio/10 euro per le donne con consumazione e di 10-15 euro per gli uomini con la consumazione.
I tavoli costano 160 euro in pista ogni 6/7 ingressi con bottiglia di vodka base
Linea premium da 200 euro sino a 250 euro nel prive'.
Disponibili tutti i formati di vodka e champagne.
Locale ideale per feste di compleanno e lauree.
Possibilita' di affitto per eventi aziendali.
Il Santa Tecla,
Nato nel cuore di Milano nel 1951, è legato a nomi come Giorgio Gaber, Luigi Tenco, Lucio Battisti, Adriano Celentano, Enzo Jannacci che hanno esordito su questo palco durante agli anni ‘60, segnando la storia della musica italiana.
Con la nuova gestione di Paolo Sorrenti, il Santa Tecla è la location ideale per eventi, happening, concerti di musica dal vivo, serate a lume di candela e feste private. Finemente arredato in stile newyorkese, si sviluppa su due piani.
Arrivando in Via S. Tecla, 3, non si possono non notare le ampie vetrate dove si scorge un elegante e raffinato Cafè per una breve pausa ma ancor più per un ricco aperitivo a buffet. L’elegante ascensore interno conduce al piano inferiore dove risalta il secondo bar in foglia d’oro, al centro di una sala finemente arredata con tavoli di cristallo e pareti nere con tessuto damasco.
Assolutamente da visitare le toilette, rifinite con pietra indiana, giochi d’acqua, specchi e lampadari d’epoca, queste ultime, un tempo, vezzo di una nave da crociera di inizio secolo.
Così come negli anni ’60 e ’70, il Santa Tecla si ripropone di dare spazio agli artisti sia quelli già affermati, sia agli emergenti, che avranno la possibilità di proporre progetti musicali inediti su di un palco professionale.
Per prenotare potete chiamare i numeri dei locali.
Non prendiamo prenotazioni a pranzo nè al sabato sera.
Per comunicazioni o proposte commerciali rivolgersi all'ufficio della Salsamenteria mandando una mail a [email protected]
San Bernardino alle Ossa is a church in Milan, northern Italy, best known for its ossuary, a small side chapel decorated with numerous human skulls and bones.In 1210, when an adjacent cemetery ran out of space, a room was built to hold bones. A church was attached in 1269. Renovated in 1679, it was destroyed by a fire in 1712. A new bigger church was then attached to the older one and dedicated to Saint Bernardino of Siena.HistoryThe church's origins date to 1145, when a hospital and a cemetery were built in front of the basilica of Santo Stefano Maggiore. In 1210 a chamber was built to house bones from the cemetery, next to which a church was built in 1269. It was restored for the first time in 1679 by Giovanni Andrea Biffi, who modified the façade and decorated the walls of the ossuary with human skulls and tibiae.The church was destroyed in 1712; it was replaced by a new edifice designed by Carlo Giuseppe Merlo, featuring a central plan and larger size reflecting the increasing popularity of the ossuary. The new church, connected to the former one by an ambulatory, was entitled to St. Bernardino of Siena.The façade was completed in 1776.OverviewThe interior has an octagonal plan, with Baroque-style decorations. The several chapels have paintings from the 16th-18th centuries.The ossuary's vault was frescoed in 1695 by Sebastiano Ricci with a Triumph of Souls and Flying Angels, while in the pendentives are portrayed the Holy Virgin, St. Ambrose, St. Sebastian and St. Bernardino of Siena. Niches and doors are decorated with bones, in Roccoco style.
Colonne di San LorenzoDistance: 0.6 miTourist Information Corso di Porta Ticinese, 39 Milan, Italy 20123
Milan CathedralDistance: 0.0 miTourist Information Piazza del Duomo, Milan, MI, Italy Milan, Italy 20142
Milan Cathedral is the cathedral church of Milan, Italy. Dedicated to St Mary of the Nativity (Santa Maria Nascente), it is the seat of the Archbishop of Milan, currently Cardinal Angelo Scola. The Gothic cathedral took nearly six centuries to complete. It is the largest church in Italy (the larger St. Peter's Basilica is in the State of Vatican City) and the fifth largest in the world.HistorySt Thecla'sMilan's layout, with streets either radiating from the Duomo or circling it, reveals that the Duomo occupies what was the most central site in Roman Mediolanum, that of the public basilica facing the forum. The first cathedral, the "new basilica" (basilica nova) dedicated to St Thecla, was completed by 355. It seems to share, on a slightly smaller scale, the plan of the contemporaneous church recently rediscovered beneath Tower Hill in London. An adjoining basilica was erected in 836. The old octagonal baptistery, the Battistero Paleocristiano, dates to 335 and still can be visited under the Milan Cathedral. When a fire damaged the cathedral and basilica in 1075, they were rebuilt as the Duomo.
Porta Venezia is one of the historical gates of the city of Milan, Italy. In its present form, the gate dates back to the 19th century; nevertheless, its origins can traced back to the Medieval and even the Roman walls of the city.The name Porta Venezia is commonly used to refer both to the gate proper and to the surrounding district, part of the Zone 3 of Milan.NamingThe name "Porta Venezia" was formally given in 1862, possibly in the hope that Venice would soon join Milan in the newly born Kingdom of Italy. Previously, the gate was mostly called "Porta Orientale", with "Porta Renza" being another widely used name. This latter name has been consistently in use through the centuries; for example, it is referred to in Francesco Guicciardini's History of Italy, dating back to the mid-16th century, as well as in Giovanni Verga's works of the late 19th century, and is still remembered by the Milanese population today. Stendhal, who lived in Milan, uses a variation Porta Rense.The origin and meaning of former names of Porta Venezia are disputed. While "Porta Orientale" has an obvious meaning in Italian, this is partially inconsistent, as the gate faces north-east rather than east; Porta Vittoria would in fact be the truly "eastern" gate of Milan. Furthermore, it has to be noted that Milanese gates are not, in general, named after cardinal directions, but rather after the places they lead to. As a consequence, some scholars argue that "Porta Orientale" might actually be a corruption of "Porta Renza", rather than the other way round, as some have suggested.
Grattacieli di Porta Nuova - MilanoDistance: 1.3 miTourist Information Piazza Gae Aulenti Milan, Italy 20124
Il duomo di Milano è una chiesa, monumento simbolo del capoluogo lombardo e uno dei simboli d'Italia, dedicato a Santa Maria Nascente, situato nell'omonima piazza nel centro della metropoli. Per superficie, è la quarta cattedrale d'Europa, dopo San Pietro in Vaticano, San Paolo a Londra e la cattedrale di Siviglia. È la chiesa più importante dell'arcidiocesi di Milano ed è sede della parrocchia di Santa Tecla nel Duomo di Milano.