Arianteo, Milano's outdoor cinema

Summer at Palazzo Reale, the Chiostro Dell'Incoronata and the Triennale

Palazzo Reale, Umanitaria and Chiostro dell'Incoronata

Summer’s back on the scene and the AriAnteo screenings make a welcome return this year! From June 15th Milano’s outdoor cinema will illuminate the summer evenings with film screenings in three different venues: Palazzo Reale, Chiostro Dell'Incoronata (with two screens) and the Triennale garden.

The top films of the past year and the movies awarded at the latest film festivals make a great line-up.


June 15th marks the inauguration at the Chiostro Dell'Incoronata with wifi headsets, on June 16th at Palazzo Reale and on June 17th at the Triennale.


For those who want to get away from the city and enjoy a film set against the backdrop of a splendid villa in the heart of parkland, Arianteo Villa Reale in Monza is the perfect out-of-town arena.


Big news for this year is that cabaret comes to the movies! In collaboration with the renowned Zelig Media Company, a once-weekly performance with a Zelig artist will be held at each venue before the upcoming film.


For the complete programme please go to the official website.

Ticket information

Ticket information:


€ 7.50
€ 5.50 Reduced price

Season card: 10 shows € 39











The not-to-be-missed films

The box office hits, released in cinemas just before the Covid-19 health emergency, plus, brand new titles including ‘Favolacce’ (Bad tales) by the D'Innocenzo brothers, awarded for best screenplay in Berlin; ‘Georgetown’ by and with Christoph Walz and ‘Tornare’ by Cristina Comencini, candidate for 5 Nastri d'Argento awards.

Design-themed films and homage to Fellini

The AriAnteo Triennale programme is linked to its role as a home of design: it will present one series dedicated to design, architecture and photography and one dedicated to the centenary of the birth of Federico Fellini.

Civil rights films

Part of the programme will address the crucial topic of civil rights.


Amongst the upcoming films to check out are: ‘Il diritto di opporsi’ (Just Mercy) by Destin Daniel Cretton, a civil battle against racism and poverty, ‘Sorry we missed you’ by Ken Loach, focusing on the loss of individual rights, such as freedom, dignity and interpersonal relationships due to self-employment in the gig economy which becomes ‘legalized’ exploitation, ‘Alla mia piccola Sama’ (For Sama) by Waad Al-Khateab and Edward Watts, an intimate journey into the female experience of war in Syria, plus, ‘Cattive acque’ (Bad waters) by Todd Haynes, with activist actor Mark Ruffalo, is an investigative true-life legal thriller about water pollution. Not forgetting ‘Les Misérables’ by Ladj Ly which finally comes the big screen, considered one of the best films of the year. In his first full-length feature directorial debut Ladj Ly introduces us to a world of growing social tensions and abuse by law enforcement, extremely relevant to our current global situation.