From 27 June to 27 July 2013 at the Capitole de Québec
After creating Elvis Story, the show’s most popular varieties in the history of Quebec showbiz, Jean Pilot and Martin Fontaine decided to team up again to create a new production devoted entirely to the unforgettable era of the Las Vegas Elvis.
Surrounded by 24 musicians and eight singers, Martin Fontaine transport the viewer in the early 1970s by impersonating Elvis Presley when he was at the peak of its popularity. To relive the exhilarating to attend a concert at the Las Vegas Hilton King experience, it offers all the great songs of Elvis Presley with the charm and elegance that allow beautiful musical arrangements of a large orchestra.
Les Halles, the boulevards, the circus, carnival, cinema, cafes, concerts, music hall, theater, parks, gardens, exhibitions of artists, Alma’s house, exhibitions universal … the Black Cat, Moulin Rouge … Georges Méliès, the Fratellini brothers, Sarah Bernhardt, Toulouse-Lautrec .. all beings and things that evoke all the excitement of the Paris of the Belle Epoque, a city of art and fun!
An invitation to discover how Paris became the cultural capital of Europe in the Belle Epoque through its main incarnations, its landmarks, its significant moments and players.
A wonderful journey through time and space in an enveloping atmosphere and decor évocateur.Paris stage. 1889-1914 was produced by the Musée de la civilization, under the artistic direction of Cirque Éloize’s Jeannot Painchaud.
Prelude to New France, 1541–1543. Although little known until today, the epic tale of the first French North American colony has been gradually revealed in five years of archaeological work on the Cap-Rouge Promontory. Get a whole new look at Québec’s history through this 16th century historic site.
Coproduced by the Commission de la capitale nationale du Québec and Musée de la civilisation.
Museum of Civilization: The past is in front, the future is behind the challenge is now. Maori leave the past to guide the present and let the future embrace the past.
Maori want to control their world and its resources, be a part of their own future. Sovereignty, autonomy and independence and are the heart of their projects.
This celebrates the Maori culture by presenting invaluable ancestral treasures, objects and contemporary art exhibition. These objects (155) reflect the essence of courage, dignity and aspirations of Maori people in a scenography by mingle the ancient and the contemporary.
The exhibition unfolds in space on three main themes: Whakapapa (ties that bind), Mana (how to be) and Kaitiakitanga (care and protection).
This exhibition was developed and presented by the Museum of New Zealand Te Papa Tongarewa. It was made possible through the support of the Government of New Zealand.