Leonardo da Vinci's Vineyard tickets and tours
An extraordinary opening, on the occasion of Expo 2015 in Milan. Leonardo da Vinci's vineyard, replanted after more than 600 years and back to its for...
- Lowest price
- Highest price
Ludovico Sforza, the Duke of Milan, gave Leonardo this vineyard in 1498. Today, you can discover the original rows with the original vine on...
Una storia dimenticata lega Leonardo da Vinci alla città di Milano: la storia di una vigna. La vigna che nel 1498 Ludovico il Moro, duca di ...
Enter the world of Leonardo da Vinci, discover his passions and the traces he left in Milan, a city deeply connected to the main artist of t...
Get tickets online for a guided tour of the Last Supper by Leonardo Da Vinci and make your planning easier with Musement.
Buy your skip-the-line tickets to visit the Sforza Castle in Milan and its museums today to discover and learn all about the history and culture of Milan!
Buy tickets for the Blue Note in Milan: choose between a Show + Dinner or Drink. Live an amazing night in the main venue for jazz and blues in Italy and Europe!
Buy our exclusive guided tour: visit La Scala Museum and Theatre, Duomo Square and Galleria with an expert guide. Discover the most important attractions of Milan.
The inside story
An extraordinary opening, on the occasion of Expo 2015 in Milan. Leonardo da Vinci's vineyard, replanted after more than 600 years and back to its former glory. Just a stone's throw from the absolute masterpiece of the Renaissance genius, the Last Supper, housed in the Basilica of Santa Maria delle Grazie, you can visit the reborn vineyard, which Ludovico Sforza, the Duke of Milan, gave to Leonardo in 1498 as a token of gratitude for painting the Last Supper. The artist, who was passionate about wine, greatly appreciated this gift, which among other things would allow him to obtain the coveted citizenship of Milan, since he was then owner of a land plot of about 8,300 square meters in the heart of the city center. The dream didn't come true because, a few months later, Ludovico Sforza lost his power. But the vineyard continued to have deep sentimental value for Leonardo and remained untouched until the 1920s, only to be destroyed during the Second World War in 1943.