Quadrilatero d'oro This area, also informally known as “Montenapo”, is where the most famous fashion designers in the world crowd in and show off.It is one of the best known shopping areas ever and has a “magical” athmosphere. Stroll along the side streets of the golden square between via Montenapoleone, via Sant’Andrea, via della Spiga and via Borgonuovo and you will come across superb haute couture shops as well as the show rooms of some of the best design brands, another pride of the “made in Italy”.Corso Venezia, which originates from the San Babila square, runs North-East from the city centre alongside the beautiful Public Gardens. This area boasts imposing residential architecture with buildings in liberty and neo-classical style, as well as prestigious museums and art galleries including (to name a few): The Natural Science Museum and the Planetarium (both within the Public Gardens), the Museum of Modern Art (showing paintings and sculptures from the 19th century), and the Pavilion of Contemporary Art or PAC (“Padiglione d’Arte Contemporanea”) located in via Palestro.Corso Venezia ends with the Porta Venezia, a neo-classical gate overlooking the square bearing the same name.Beyond the gate but in the same direction of Corso Venezia runs Corso Buenos Aires, a rather modern street over one kilometre long. Corso Buenos Aires is the backbone of the city’s development according to the regulatory plans developed between the 19th and 20th centuries and it is a commercial street par excellence. The area around the Lima square is also becoming well known with its elegant streets, ethnic restaurants and fashionable bars.