logoText
search
menu

Cinema Paris

pin
A key address for cineastes and francophiles.

Showtimes

Today

27.01.

Sat

28.01.

Sun

29.01.

Mon

30.01.

Tue

31.01.

Wed

01.02.

Thu

02.02.

Fri

03.02.

Sat

04.02.

Sun

05.02.

Mon

06.02.

Tue

07.02.

Wed

08.02.

Thu

09.02.

Fri

10.02.

Sat

11.02.

Sun

12.02.

Mon

13.02.

Tue

14.02.

Wed

15.02.

Thu

16.02.

Fri

17.02.

Sat

18.02.

Sun

19.02.
sort
Sort by: Popularity
chevron

The Eight Mountains

Drama
|
147 min
|
-
Based on the novel "The Eight Mountains" by Paolo Cognetti... Read more
DF
11:30

Close

Oscars 2023
|
105 min
|
FSK 12
Oscar Nomination for Best International Film... Read more
OmU
17:30
17:30
17:30
17:30
17:30
17:30
DF
14:45
20:15
14:45
20:15
14:45
20:15
14:45
20:15
14:45
20:15
14:45
20:15

Royal Opera House

Live from LondonThe Delphi Filmpalast and Munich-based City Kinos will broadcast famous operas and ballets from the heart of Lo... Read more
calendar
12.07.2022 - 20.06.2024
movie
2 Cinemas
FILTER...

About

Ventilation with fresh air | 
Filter ePM1 ≥ 60 %
Located in the Maison de France, Cinema Paris shows French-language and European films, often in original versions with subtitles. French movie stars and filmmakers are frequent guests: Claude Chabrol, Cathérine Deneuve, Alain Delon, Juliette Binoche, Gérard Depardieu, François Ozon and many more have all been here.

Accessibility

accessibilityPartially accessible
Foyer: One step in front of entrance door. Ramp available, please contact our staff.Restroom: No barrier-free restrooms available.
Auditorium (Balcony): Lift available, two wheelchair seats.Auditorium (Parquet): Four stairs downwards, one wheelchair seat in the first row.
Address
Kurfürstendamm 211 10719 Berlin
Telephone
Service: 030 322 931 322 | Kino: 030 - 881 31 19
Mail
hilfe@yorck.de
Public Transport
U: Uhlandstraße

History

Cinema Paris is one of the city's most glamorous and ambitious movie theaters and was a Berlinale venue for many years. From its opening in 1950 in the Maison de France center, it showed sophisticated film productions from France and Europe, thus assuming a crucial cultural role in the changing city. It has remained true to this mission. Today it is a popular premiere cinema, Berlin's 1000st officially protected landmark building, and host of the "French Film Week" as well as the French youth film festival "Cinefête".

1948

Architect Hans Semrau is commissioned to redesign the former "Scharlachberg" building on Ku'damm into a French cultural center. His work will go down in history as a prime example of New Objectivity.

1950

The Maison de France center, with its integrated Cinema Paris and Institut Français, opens and becomes an important cultural institution in western post-war Berlin.

1983

A terrorist bombing on the building shakes West Berlin. The cinema is closed.

1985

Reopening after two years of closure after the bombing. Chancellor Kohl and President Mitterrand personally return the Maison de France, including Cinema Paris and the Cultural Institute, to the Berlin public.

1992

The property is sold to the French state.

1993

As the 1000th building, the Maison de France is declared an architectural monument of Berlin.

1994

The French state ends the search for a tenant to return the cinema to its original programmatic course. Delphi operator Walter Jonigkeit (1907-2009) and the Yorck Kinogruppe are awarded the contract and, from 1994, make the cinema once again an important ambassador for European and, in particular, French-language film culture.