Piazza Campo de' Fiori 56,
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This small neighborhood cinema in Rome’s historic Campo de' Fiori has been open since 1930. It has been a “cinema d'essai” or art house, a first run theatre, a second run theatre.
It has no particular architectural distinctions other than the onubtrusive way it fits into one of Rome’s most likable and distinctive squares, known for its teeming open-air market each morning, its statue of Giordano Bruno, a Dominican monk who in this very square in 1600 was burned at the stake by the Church Inquisition for his “heresies”.
After being closed for a while, the Cinema Farnese is listed as open in June 2008 and has the name ‘Persol’ added to its name, which could be the owners/operator or sponsor.
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