Book your Leonardo da Vinci's Last Supper and Brera Art Gallery tickets in 3 simple steps:
Please note: THIS IS ONLY AN ORDER REQUEST, NOT A RESERVATION.
Visit the Last Supper and Brera on the same day without queues! Choose your preferred time for the Last Supper, we will confirm both sites at compatible schedules (typically, Brera is 90 min. after the Last Supper).
The Last Supper, one of Leonardo da Vinci's masterpieces, is located in the refectory of the 15th century Church of Santa Maria delle Grazie. The Brera Art Gallery is the main museum of Milan, and one of the most important in the world. It contains prestigious collections of paintings of ancient and modern Art.
What you'll reserve:
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A one-in-a-lifetime opportunity to see Leonardo's crowning achievement and other Lombard masterpieces
Priority Entry | Visit duration: approx. 3 hours | Barrier-free access | No flash photography
From Mary Shelley to Dan Brown, countless books, movies, and documentaries have tried to capture the mystery of Leonardo's Last Supper, but nothing comes close to witnessing it with your own eyes. Marvel at this legendary 15th-century mural painting, the most visited work of art in Europe, and let yourself be inspired by its setting, the Gothic convent of Santa Marie delle Grazie in Milan, to try to grasp its controversial religious symbolism. Brilliantly restored after centuries of neglect, now the scene with Christ and his Apostles shines in brilliant colors. Equally brilliant Venetian and Lombard paintings are collected at the nearby Brera Art Gallery, that you can also visit with this combined ticket at a convenient schedule.
Da Vinci's Last Supper and Brera Art Gallery opening hours
Tuesday – Sunday: 8:15 am – 6:30 pm
1st Sunday of every month: free entrance to Brera Art Gallery (no reservation available, tickets can be booked for the Last Supper Museum only at a lower price)
Closing Days: Mondays, January 1st, May 1st, and December 25th
Entry to the Last Supper Museum is allowed only at fixed times as shown on your reservation. Visitors must arrive on time to be allowed admission.
During the booking process, you will be asked to select an entry time slot for the Last Supper Museum. Your Brera Art Gallery entry time will coincide with the first available time slot after your Last Supper Museum visit, taking into account the time necessary to reach the gallery. If you select Last Supper Museum's last time slot at 6:30 pm, your Brera Art Gallery visit will be scheduled before your Last Supper Museum visit, taking into account Brera Art Gallery's average visit duration (approx. 2 hours) and the time necessary to reach the museum. Different requests must be notified by email after completing the request form.
Da Vinci's Last Supper and Brera Art Gallery ticket prices and reductions
Please note: THIS IS ONLY AN ORDER REQUEST, NOT A RESERVATION. The Last Supper and Brera Art Gallery box office releases new tickets every two months. Your order request will be kept on hold until next ticket release date and your credit card or other means of payment will be charged only once your reservation has been confirmed. Requests are processed in booking order.
Please select day and time of visit, number of people, and type of tickets to see ticket prices for a specific date.
Time and/or date of tickets can be changed after booking upon payment of a set Modification fee.
IMPORTANT: Booked tickets are strictly NON-REFUNDABLE.
Online reservation is limited to groups up to 10 people maximum. For groups of more than 5 people please contact email@example.com.
For further booking information, please visit our "Terms & Conditions" page.
Leonardo Da Vinci’s Last Supper
Along with Michelangelo's David, Leonardo da Vinci’s Last Supper is undoubtedly one of the masterpieces of Art in Italy. Everyone has heard that it was recently restored and finally unveiled after years and years during which the public was not allowed to see it. But did you know why Leonardo painted this particular subject? Did you know that it is one of the most popular subjects and that almost every Renaissance painter worth his salt has a cenacolo (as they are called in Italian) under his belt? The setting of this masterpiece may give you your best clue, for it is hanging on the wall of the refectory in the church of Santa Maria delle Grazie in Milan. What is a refectory? Why, it is the large hall where monks and nuns take their meals. Traditionally, the good brothers and sisters were supposed to talk as little as possible during their repasts, and so it was very common to give them inspirational art to contemplate as they chewed. What better subject for a refectory than the most famous meal in the Bible? In his best-seller The Da Vinci Code, Dan Brown speculates about why the artist depicted his cenacolo the way he did, but we wager you already know all about that! Leonardo painted this jewel between 1495 and 1497. As great an artist as he was, Leonardo was not trained in the art of fresco, and so instead of putting the greatest emphasis on the correct techniques and materials, he concentrated on the artistic effect he wanted to achieve, relying on oil and egg tempera, a combination which never really melded with the dry gesso foundation. Over the years, the colors faded, spotted and even fell to the ground. It didn't help, either, that the good monks later decided to cut a doorway right into a corner of the scene! In the 20th century, Leonardo's Last Supper became as famous for its pitiful state of disrepair as for its exquisite artistic rendering.
Today the fresco has been brilliantly restored, and we can see what all the fuss was about. Leonardo's painting stands out from so many others because of the intense and perspicacious way that he depicted the psyches of his subjects. He chose to portray them just at the moment when Christ is telling them there is a traitor amongst them, but before He singles out the culprit. Careful observation shows how each of the men reacts, some with shock, others with fear, others with anger. The only person in the room whose face seems utterly calm is Christ himself. It is said that Leonardo was able to achieve these subtleties thanks to the countless hours he had spent studying anatomy. Standing in front of the fresco, aided by the fact that the room in the picture is the refectory itself, and that the artist used the actual shape of the real walls to accentuate the dynamics of his artificial scene, one is able to understand why Leonardo Da Vinci is considered one of the greatest artists of all times.
Brera Art Gallery
Two kilometers away from the "Last Supper," easily reached by subway, Brera Art Gallery is one of Italy’s finest. It offers an exceptional collection of Lombard and Venetian masters, including Lorenzo Lotto’s Pietà, Gentile Bellini’s St. Mark Preaching in Alexandria, Mantegna’s Virgin and the Cherubs and Dead Christ, Titian’s St. Jerome, and Giovanni Bellini’s Pietà. There is also a Virgin and Child Enthroned with Saints and Angels and the Kneeling Duke of Urbino in Armor by Piero della Francesca, a Christ by Bramante, a Wedding of the Madonna by Raphael, and a Last Supper at Emmaus by Caravaggio.
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