Junot Diaz’s many let’s-get-real statements during his conversation with Montrealer Heather O’Neill charmed a jam-packed audience at the Rialto Theatre.
Blue Metropolis opened on Monday. Here’s Gina Roitman on Israeli author Eshkol Nevo’s talk about the travel and people who inspired his novel Neuland.
For an informed look at Papier 15, Montreal’s ultra-popular paperworks art fair (April 24-26), Rover recommends following Sky Goodden’s guided tour this Friday at 1 p.m. Founder and editor of Momus.ca, an ambitious new art crit web magazine, Goodden is art’s best news in years.
Who are the cons and who are the conned? Michael Blair’s mystery novel asks some philosophical questions about the nature of belief.
April is the cruelest month. Except for the trees. They cycle through life and death as if it were a roller coaster. Any minute now they’ll be racing past on their way to the lushest part of the year.
Blue Met is back with a bang, springtime goes digital, the rising stars of MTL dance, and much more in Rover’s cultural events newsletter for April 2015.
Playwright Vittorio Rossi butts heads with the Canadian film industry in The Envelope, leaving both adversaries reeling.
Augie Merasty was five years old when his father put him into the canoe that would take him to a residential school in Saskatchewan.
The 2015 Blue Met Literary Festival will feature over 100 writers, including Junot Díaz, Nancy Huston, Russell Banks, Hector Tobar, and Marie Howe.
Harold Pinter’s The Dumb Waiter brings absurdist existential dread to the hitman genre. And, in Theatre Esperance’s tight production, it’s great fun.
Michel Tremblay’s Hosanna might be showing its age, but it’s far from a drag in Tableau d’Hote’s funny, moving and atmospheric production.
debbie tucker green’s Random, a one-woman play about the effects of a brutal murder on a London family, sets the stage on fire.
The New Zealand-made The Babadook is a smart, inventive and genuinely terrifying psychological horror movie.
L’Aiglon, a long neglected opera about Napoleon’s hapless son, is given the OSM treatment under Kent Nagano’s baton.
A lighting designer steps out from behind the controls to tell a devastating tale of life, death and filial love in Israel in How to Disappear Completely.