Nuits d’Afrique, the Montreal Review of Books summer launch party, docs under the stars, Fantasia and more: this is Rover’s #ListMTL, a curated guide to Montreal events.
Romance, cold war espionage, New York in the Roaring Twenties and even French Montreal all linger in the background of Sean Michaels’ debut novel about Russian inventor Lev Termen.
Trolls are the bane of the virtual world, but also a marker of our 2.0 times. What does a troll want out of life? Where do trolls get their energy and political beliefs?
Montreal’s inventive new Chocolate Moose Theatre Co. has delivered a fun and creative adaptation of Marlowe’s Doctor Faustus, who sells his soul to Lucifer for knowledge and power.
Hailed as a post-apocalyptic mind-fuck, Fire in the Unnameable Country is a post 9/11 Muslim’s account of imaginary boundaries, surveillance, and an altered reality.
The Chateauguay Valley’s Durham County Poets are compelling performers and talented musicians whose new album features an eclectic blend of folk, blues, rock and even gospel.
Mauritius is a prosperous country that punches above its weight in many categories. Bookstores are hard to find and full of pulp fiction, though with a little digging, I found gold.
During Jane Needles’ tenure at the QDF, membership increased, the social media profile was modernized and relations with the French-language theatre scene were solidified.
The circus is coming, the Caribbean fiesta too, pop-up public places, knishes, and more!: This is Rover’s #ListMTL for June 30 to July 13. Sign up to get it straight in your inbox.
Heralded by hip-hop artists and fictionalized in U.S. sitcoms, this Jewish “soul food” has been the decade-long obsession of author Laura Silver.
Rock music, severed heads, crushed grapes and beer cans litter the stage in Wesley the Muse, Théatre Ste-Catherine’s hilarious romp on Plateau artists and bohemians.
Filmmakers Lynne Fernie and Aerlyn Weissman discuss the re-release of their landmark 1992 documentary, Forbidden Love: The Unashamed Stories of Lesbian Lives.
Ever since Honda’s 1954 original, Godzilla has teetered between hero and villain roles. In Edwards’ new take, Godzilla takes on new arch-nemeses: Massive Unidentified Terrestrial Organisms.
In Waiting for the Man, Arjun Basu presents Joe, a 30-something adman whose existential crisis turns into a spiritual quest that goes viral on social media.
I sat at the edge of the hospital chair, laughing and crying, and watched my husband’s face as he bolted up, shouting for joy when his beloved team scored.