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Cavalli e Nastri Mora

Once a popular area of ​​railing houses, the Ticinese neighbourhood, one of the oldest and most characteristic of the city, was the neighborhood of punks and poets, of the radical left and literary revolutionaries, of subcultures, of music, of drug dealing ( Piazza Vetra) and, in the nineties, of hip hop culture. The neighborhood of the Rattazzo bar, opened in 1961 and a true informal headquarters of the Milanese 1968 movement, of the Cox18 social center, occupied since 1976, and of the Gattullo pastry shop, where Jannacci, Giorgio Gaber and Sergio Endrigo once met. A neighborhood now widely revalued and partly gentrified, Ticinese still retains a double soul, among the gourmet burgers and sushi bars there are still Frizzi and Lazzi and Lina Orsolina, places certainly not sought after but still imbued with the spirit of old Milan, and between the windows dedicated to American streetwear still contain the old haberdashery and second-hand shops.


Vintage archive, research and experimentation. Rare pieces and antiques.

The first Cavalli e Nastri was located in Corso di Porta Ticinese, the old road that connected Milan and Pavia and which takes its name from the Ticino river. Today it has moved a little further, to number 12 via Giangiacomo Mora, a smaller and more private street that still retains the spirit of the neighborhood. A large and welcoming space, part boutique and part boudoir, where in addition to the high-end vintage that characterizes the brand, there are antique items, lace, twenties petticoats, Edwardian shirts, silk kimonos, haute couture and handmade sweaters in fine yarns. The one in via Mora 12 is the Cavalli e Nastri of research, of niches, where styling becomes fashion and where, between the nineties irreverence of Jean Paul Gaultier and the cerebral minimalism of Issey Miyake, there is space for unpublished pieces from travels and private collections and of the infallible good taste of Claudia Jesi and her niece Benedetta.


The vintage "men's department", from Caraceni suits to Barbour, including designer furniture and modern antiques.

​In Milan, via Gian Giacomo Mora is a fixed stop for good nights out. Here you will find the Bar Cuore, the Berlin, the Isola delle Gelato and, a little further on in via Cesare Correnti, the Ostello Bello. If it is true that the street really begins to light up at aperitif time and then catches fire after midnight, it is also true that during the day it keeps the bourgeois-bohemian charm of old Milan alive. Recently converted into a - refined - shopping street , in the street you meet fashion school students looking for new things, stylists and fashion editors looking for inspiration, elegant ladies and distinguished gentlemen who shun the convention of the jacket and tie in the most bureaucratic of its expressions. For the latter the obligatory stop is in via Mora 3, the "men's department" of Cavalli e Nastri. Here you can find Dolce & Gabbana suits, Hermès silk ties, Seventies blazers, shirts with paisley patterns, waistcoats with Fornasetti prints, antique cufflinks, Ray Ban Caravan, Levi's 501 and articles from famous Italian tailors such as Ravizza and Caraceni. Furthermore, together with a sneaker and a Barbour, there is a refined selection of furniture, design and modern antiques.

Cavalli e Nastri Brera

Gucci, Prada, Chanel and Ferragamo. From the 1950s to the most recent preowned.

Brera is the Montmartre of Milan; once a place of artists and brothels, today it is the neighborhood of the good bourgeoisie. In these narrow streets where the buildings have frescoed ceilings and the courtyards smell of jasmine, everything is charm, luxury and good taste. However, art remained, and with it also the love of beauty. There are galleries, the art gallery, the academy, the design and artistic perfumery shops. There are still master craftsmen, goldsmiths and, between a tea room and a Michelin restaurant, there is also still Bar Giamaica, where Lucio Fontana, Salvatore Quasimodo, Giuseppe Ungaretti, Dino Buzzati and Dario Fo drank coffee. In Brera there are vernissages, gala evenings, the Salone del Mobile and fashion week events. There are the big furniture and fashion brands and, at number 2 of the central street of the neighborhood, via Brera, there is also the second store - in chronological order - of Cavalli e Nastri, which has chosen to open in this neighborhood precisely because he shares his love for beauty. “Brera 2” is the cradle of vintage culture in Milan, from the 1950s to the 2000s. There are Chanel jackets and Hermès scarves, Louis Vuitton bags and Roberta di Camerino dresses. There are embroidered silk clutch bags, robes de chambre, brocades and velvets. There are Gucci and Ferragamo, Prada and Armani to keep the Made in Milan flag flying. Here people dress for the premiere at La Scala, for the Film Festival and for theme parties, and while overseas travelers try on evening gloves, cocktail dresses and skirts in Indian fabrics with an informal taste, the ladies of area come to have the wardrobe of past seasons and the family jewels evaluated.