The generation of anti-drug antibodies (ADA) towards a therapeutic agent can have severe implications with respect to drug safety and efficacy. Therefore, identification of this risk during the initial phase of development is imperative to improve both patient outcomes and downstream attrition rates. As preclinical species often fail to mimic the complexity of the human immune system, the immunogenic potency of therapeutic agents and their potential to elicit a human-specific proinflammatory response can be grossly underestimated during in vivo safety assessment. In our research, a high-throughput in vitro approach to immunogenicity screening was developed using two distinct models: i) peripheral blood mononuclear cells (PBMC) and ii) monocyte-derived dendritic cells (MoDC) isolated from the blood of healthy human donors. The effect of serum-free culture conditions was also evaluated. The immunogenicity of monoclonal antibodies, small molecules associated with delayed-onset hypersensitivity reactions and oligonucleotides were assessed in each model through lymphocyte proliferation and cytokine release.