Often shows retrospectives, documentaries, foreign film cycles and art-house movies.
Screens mostly Argentinian and other South American films.
For a great night (or day) at the movies, pop into this municipal film house, which screens everything from art flicks to Latin American award winners and local films. Stop by for a program. There’s also live music …
The cultural center in this pink baroque building has a cinema and two busy cafes. The 7th-floor Café Santo de Casa is a lovely place to listen to live music and watch the sunset over Lagoa dos Patos.
Shows movies on weekend nights, including some in English with Portuguese subtitles. The adjacent cafe is a nice spot for snacks, coffee or caipirinhas before or after the show.
A free open-air cinema casts Venezuelan and Latin American films against the wall on buildings between Plaza Bolívar and Plaza Falcón every Tuesday at 7pm.
This Floresta film house shows great art films (often in English) and has occasional dance, theater and live music. There’s a cafe attached.
First-run movies are shown at the Presidio’s fully restored hangar-style theater.
This place may just be the world’s most perfect little cinema. A small and intimate space that has snug couches, fresh popcorn, snacks and espresso, it shows top-quality international and repertoire flicks (all with…
For art-house flicks, this film club charges a modest membership (UR$390 per month, plus UR$195 one-time sign-up fee), allowing unlimited viewing at its four cinemas; non-members pay a small entry fee (AR$160) per f…