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DHC/ART Foundation for Contemporary Art is an historic building in the heart of Old Montreal. A privately endowed foundation, DHC/ART is a permanent location for exciting and relevant temporary visual arts exhibitions and projects.
DHC Foundation is an incredible contemporary art gallery tucked into Old Montreal with exhibitions at the forefront of the art world. Tours and workshops are available or you can just walk in - for free. The staff are very helpful.
This is a hidden gem if you appreciate contemporary art. DHC Art has a building with 4 floors plus an annex for exhibition space in Old Montreal. They had experiential art and videos by artist Joan Jonas when we visited. Her art took over all...More
I went on a Sunday after Sunday mass at Notre Dame (which I also advised to attend) . The art gallery is divided in 2 buildings, one has 4 floors and the other 6 rooms and a basement. I went to see the Jonas installation,...More
If you like Art Galleries then don't miss this small & interesting gallery. It's located in Saint -Jean Street in Old Montreal. It's housed in a lovely historical building mostly exhibiting modern contemporary artworks.
WOW - a kind of free museum combo gallery which offer art but doesn't sell it...only a private foundation could do this and the result is serious fun and wonderful. Truly awesome - an eyeopener. We did the Brazil show and had the tour... very...More
We visited DHC/ART during the Yinka Shonibare display, "Pieces de Resistance." We loved the entire display with its vivid colors and imagery. The museum space is very beautiful and spacious so each theme was given its own area. We enjoyed the opportunity to focus on...More
The historic centre of Montreal, Vieux-Port is home to some of the city's most antiquated buildings and picturesque streets. Along the waters of the St. Lawrence River, the bank of Old Port features museums, festivals, food stalls, and outdoor athletics, a celebrated part of the city that explodes into fireworks displays on warm summer nights. At its centre, street performers and artists compete with
sprawling restaurant terraces for space along Jacques-Cartier Square, while the cobbled streets of Rue St. Paul and Rue Notre-Dame offer a reprieve of quiet galleries and atmospheric wine bars. Horse-drawn carriages are not an uncommon part of traffic, and the narrows they traverse are lined with boutiques, crêperies, and poutine shops enshrined in buildings of stone and wooden lattices. Here you can evoke Montreal's past with a traditional cooking lesson or historical tour, then enjoy its artistic present with live music and theatre.