365 Days: This Day features a host of glamorous real-life holiday spots among its filming locations. Viewers don’t come to the 365 Days franchise in search of gritty realism. Netflix’s controversial erotic romance and its sequel, 365 Days: This Day, are over-the-top, campy fantasies featuring outrageous plots, larger-than-life characters, and a slew of stunning locations, the last of which are at least filmed at real places you can visit.
The 365 Days franchise tells the story of Massimo, a mafia don, and Laura, the woman he holds hostage until she eventually falls for him. As this summary implies, the erotic thriller franchise is not rooted in anything resembling the everyday real world. Nonetheless, 365 Days courted controversy upon release as critics of the series complained that the movie glamorized abusive relationships, which can be hard to deny when faced with the stunning scenery showcased in the 365 Days franchise. 365 Days: This Day was filmed on location in Poland and Italy, and the movie makes the most of both countries’ beautiful vistas. While the creators might deny that the franchise makes kidnapping and coercion look sexy, there’s no getting around the fact that 365 Days: This Day makes its Polish and Italian filming locations look like heaven on earth. As such, some viewers are naturally curious about where certain scenes from the 365 Days sequel were filmed.
The Monastery Of San Nicolo L’Aren, Catania – A UNESCO world heritage site, the Monastery of San Nicolo l’Arena is a former Benedictine monastery located in the city of Catania in Sicily. It’s also the location where Laura is shot in 365 Days: This Day’s ending scenes. The movie’s monastery-set climax appears to take place in the Monastery of San Nicolo l’Arena, which makes sense since Massimo is a Sicilian native. However, it is tricky to tell whether the filmmakers actually shot inside the real-life monastery or just used exterior establishing shots of the stunning structure and replicated the interiors on a sound stage.
Golfo Di Orosei, Sardinia – Before Laura discovers that her secondary love interest, Nacho, is not the humble gardener he claims to be, but rather the son of a rival mafia don, the duo enjoys a scenic trip out on Nacho’s motorboat. This trip and their surfing appear to take place in Golfo di Orosei, Sardinia, a stretch of beautiful beach that sits at the foot of the Supramonte Massif. It is a beautiful location for a romantic getaway, even one that eventually results in the double-crossing and gun-fighting of 365 Days: This Day’s twist ending.
Mazowieckie, Poland – Before the tragedy and melodrama of 365 Days: This Day’s ending comes the sequel’s cheerful opening scene of Massimo and Laura’s wedding. This takes place in the sizeable city of Mazowieckie, Poland, and was filmed there on location, although the filmmakers didn’t name the real-life church featured in the scene. Despite the sandstone facade glimpsed in the scene, it’s unlikely to be the Church of All Saints in Gozdowo — as some commentators have suggested online — because the scene’s church overlooks the sea, and that village is landlocked in real life. As such, the specific church used won’t be definitively known until the creators of the franchise share 365 Days: This Day’s exact filming locations.
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