Plan your trip and avoid unpleasant surprises by consulting often the important notices or the schedule of activities and events that are of interest to you.
Located in the heart of a natural location unique in an urban environment, the Stewart Museum celebrates the influence of European civilization in New France and North America. Ivory, faience, brocade, silver, parchment... Handcrafted by masters, these materials weave a time line where five centuries of political events, scientific experiments and cultural life unfold.
The Museum occupies the British fortified depot on Île Sainte-Hélène, a 19th century military construction. Both historic and modern, the site features a glass tower offering a remarkable view of Montreal.
Located on two floors and showcasing close to 500 artefacts from the Stewart Museum's collections, the exhibition History and Memory offers visitors a chance to relive an epic journey through five centuries, retracing the origins of Quebec, from the arrival of the Europeans in America, to life in New France and the Canadian Confederation.
An interactive model showing the fortified city of Montreal plunges visitors into a journey back in time where the city's history comes alive through video clips, sounds and lights.
Majestic, enchanting, seductive, disturbing by turns—or all at once—the night takes a variety of forms. To shed some light on this fascinating subject, the Stewart Museum invites you to discover the exhibition Nights, a unique experience, oscillating between fiction and reality.
The Story Factory is a new educational and participatory inspired space where kids and adults will have fun asking questions, understanding and building a story creatively.
The Museum invites families and anyone who loves escape games to take part in Prisoners of Camp S/43. Participants will relive a little-known episode of Montreal's history during the Second World War.
They'll attempt to escape from internment Camp S/43 on Île Sainte-Hélène, where 400 Italian merchant seamen and civilians were detained from 1940 to 1943.
Built in 1824, the Fort on Île Sainte-Hélène played an important role in the protection of the British colony against the United States. It served as a storage and distribution hub for war materials, such as weapons and ammunition for the military. This outdoor guided tour of the largest military site in Montreal reveals some key facts about the functioning of the British Army in the 19th century.
The Stewart Museum is offering a walking tour of Île Sainte-Hélène. The tour follows the trails of Mont Boullé to explore the remains of British military buildings erected at the beginning of the 19th century. It ends with a visit to the top of the Biosphere for a panoramic view of the Expo 67 site.
|12 years and under||Free|
|13 years and over||$15|
|65 years and over *||$13|
|Students (13-30 years) *||$12|
|Family (1 adult and 4 children or 2 adults et 3 children)||$30|
|McCord Museum Member||Free|
On Sunday May 26, during the Montréal Museums Day, come visit the Stewart Museum and the Biosphère, Environment Museum, for free. Visit the Montréal Museums Society website for all the details.
The Museum is free every first Sunday of the month for Quebec residents. An initiative put in place by the Ministère de la Culture et des Communications du Québec.
Many discounts available among others in partnership with STM, CAA-Québec, Musée du Château Ramezay, Accès Montréal and Navettes maritimes du Saint-Laurent.
The Jean-Drapeau subway station is located in the heart of Parc Jean-Drapeau. To get to the Parc easily and quickly, the subway is still the best way to go!
During the summer season, Parc Jean-Drapeau visitors can use the river shuttle as a means of transportation, from the Vieux-Port de Montréal (Jacques-Cartier pier) and the city of Longueuil.
Users can also bring along their bikes and they have access to a network of cycling paths at each stop.
Two STM shuttles provide a connection between the Jean-Drapeau subway station and various attractions.
777: Every day of the year, the 777 shuttle provides fast access to the Casino de Montréal.
From Montréal: take the Lachine Canal bike path, near the Vieux-Port de Montréal, or the Jacques Cartier Bridge cycling path.
From the South Shore: take the South Shore Bike Link, between Saint-Lambert and Parc Jean-Drapeau, or the Jacques Cartier Bridge cycling path.
BIXI : there are many BIXI stations at the Parc during the summer season.
People can enjoy many of the cycling paths to get to or pass through the Parc Jean-Drapeau, either running or walking.
With more than 25 kilometres of trails and pathways, the Parc is a pleasant spot for hiking, all year round.
Motorists can get to Parc Jean-Drapeau by taking the Jacques Cartier Bridge or the Concorde Bridge (Bonaventure Autoroute, Pierre-Dupuy exit).
Nearby parking area:
For more details, visit Getting to the Parc.