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Museo Carlo Bilotti

Viale Fiorello La Guardia | Villa Borghese, 00197 Rome, Italy
+39 06 0608
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Review Highlights
Twenty-something de Chirico masterpieces for free

A free-to-visit museum containing works mostly by Giorgio de Chirico, among them you can see three... read more

Reviewed May 22, 2017
gergely666
Contemperary art venue in the old orangerie

A so-so permanent collection, but varied and interesting temporary ones when we were there... read more

Reviewed May 12, 2016
john w
,
Palo Alto, California
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Home for the works of contemporary art that the equally generous and passionate collector Carlo Bilotti chose to give to the city of Rome. During the years in which the works were collected he was in contact with, and often friends with, some of the most important artists of our time. Among the donated pieces are a nucleus of works by the superb painter Giorgio de Chirico, supported by works by Gino Severini, Andy Warhol, Larry Rivers and Giacomo Manzù.
  • Excellent45%
  • Very good40%
  • Average6%
  • Poor6%
  • Terrible3%
Travelers talk about
“giorgio” (3 reviews)
“exhibition” (2 reviews)
“admission” (2 reviews)
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Hours Today: 10:00 AM - 3:30 PM
LOCATION
Viale Fiorello La Guardia | Villa Borghese, 00197 Rome, Italy
Parioli
CONTACT
Website
+39 06 0608
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Reviews (66)
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1 - 10 of 12 reviews

Reviewed May 22, 2017

A free-to-visit museum containing works mostly by Giorgio de Chirico, among them you can see three masterpieces. But the other paintings are cool too, and there is always a temporary exhibition too.

Thank gergely666
Reviewed May 12, 2016

A so-so permanent collection, but varied and interesting temporary ones when we were there. Admission is free, so it's worth dropping in to see what they have.

1  Thank john w
Reviewed May 12, 2016

I was walking in the park and noticed this museum. I walked over to investigate and it was free entry. It is a really nice small collection and I enjoyed my visit.

Thank David O
Reviewed April 11, 2016

One plaque gives you the history of the place - basically a private collection now open to the public. We found it looking for a public toilette, which was adjacent. We decided to go in and, since it was free, also stay. It is a...More

Thank DonCapeMayBeach
Reviewed November 4, 2015

if you like some modern art maybe this is for you, not sure why the benefactor collected what he did, pretty uninspiring. Right now though some brilliant photos of graffiti art, well worth going for that

Thank Paul h
Reviewed July 22, 2014 via mobile

We went here to hide from the rain as we got free access with the Roma pass. Not much to see and nothing impressive. We basically walked it through.

Thank EsaPyykola
Reviewed May 18, 2014

If you like modern art, this is your place. A small museum, away from the crowds, quiet and well-kept. It's free on a Roma Pass (doesn't even count as one of your two free admissions). A nice break from the crowds, noise, and hucksters of...More

Thank MargaretBenefiel
Reviewed May 1, 2014

What a treat it was to view some wonderful modern art and relax at the same time. My son and I were the only 2 souls there. The workers had us outnumbered 3:2. And best of all, there was not a single person within a...More

Thank Ravenshaw
Reviewed April 9, 2014

So this little museum gets five stars from me. I must disagree with those who say it's a waste of time. Make sure you see the temporary exhibits. When we were there one was a giant foozeball game made with heads instead of bodies for...More

Thank ClioChicago_Illinois
Reviewed February 23, 2014

This is a tiny museum located in the old Orangerie in the gardens of Villa Borghese. It consists of 23 works of art donated by the entrepreneur Carlo Bilotti to the City of Rome. Most pieces are by Giorgio de Chirico. There is an entrance...More

Thank SpanishStepsApt
Nearby
Parioli
Young and well-to-do families are the street flavor of
Parioli. A new kind of Rome, this area is centuries
away from the Renaissance with its pockets of 1930s
palaces, tony boutiques, open-air markets and plenty
of coffee shops. Parioli was built as an enclave for
last century’s haute bourgeois and still represents as
such in 21st century Rome. Need a break? The area has
several great sporting clubs known for tennis and
...More
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