We continue our journey looking at Montreal architecture by stopping by 1000 de la Gauchetière, Montreal’s tallest building.
In case you haven’t noticed, or are generally just the reckless type, it’s tax time in Canada, meaning if you haven’t started getting your tax forms, you should [read on]
Banks like to have tall, fancy buildings. Maybe it’s a capitalist quirk. One such Canadian bank, Scotiabank, like its competitor, the Royal Bank of Canada, has its roots in [read on]
Outside of the Hydro-Québec Building on boulevard René-Lévesque is a bust of none other than René Lévesque. Sculpted in bronze by Hungarian artist Paul Lancz (sculptor [read on]
When one tends to think of religious institutions, one thinks of tradition and stability. More often we don’t realise that its long tradition is rooted in its history and [read on]
Got resolved for 2016? Here’s how to make that resolution come to fruition. Suggestions for ways to improve yourself around Montreal.
Links and information about surviving the snowstorm season in Montreal.
On another tour of Montreal’s micro bookstores, we stop and have another look at stores owned by some of our French neighbours.
Annual dance festival showcases how dance comes in many varieties and there’s something for everyone.
Welcome back 1963/4 with this Christmas fundraiser for The Welcome Hall Mission. Photos here.
Check out free sets of data from the city of Montreal. You might find something worth blowing a whistle about.