Famous architect Georges-Alphonse Monette outlined the Church of Saint-Léon-de-Westmount also known as Église Saint-Léon de Westmount and constructed it in 1901. It was made with a technique called buon fresco that is used by applying wet plaster. The building has a trademark Italianate facade, bell tower and is a classic example of Romanesque Revival style of architecture. The glass windows are colorfully painted. In 1997 the church was registered in the National Historic Site of Canada.
The Mihai Eminescu Statue is located at Plateau-Mont-Royal in Montreal, Canada. Sculpted by Vasile Gorduz, this monument represents Canadian-Romanian ties and presence of Romanians in Canada.
This monument is dedicated to Admiral Horatio Nelson, who lost his life in the Battle of Trafalgar.
Located atop Mount Royal, this cross was erected as a gesture of thanking God for protecting this region from floods.
Named after the Champ-de-Mars Park near Montreal's City Hall, the Champ-de-Mars Station is a metro station located on Sanguinet Street. Highlighted by its unique architectural design, the station was established in 1966 as per Adalbert Niklewicz's genius. Various artworks that are housed within it set the station apart, these include Marcelle Ferron's exceptionally glorious stained glass windows. The Orange Line Station truly combines artistic expression and modern approach that form the microcosm of Montreal's history and progress.
Located in the historic district of Old Montreal, 500 Place D'Armes is one of the tallest buildings in the city. Designed by architects Jacques David and Pierra Boulva, the building towers more than 430 feet (133 meters). Originally built as the Banque Canadienne Nationale Tower, the structure boasts of 32 stories and doubles up as a popular landmark on Montreal's skyline.
A part of the Old Port of Montreal, the John Young Monument is a monument dedicated to John Young, a pioneer who played a crucial role in developing the port.
A part of the popular Place d'Armes square, the Maisonneuve Monument was sculpted by Louis-Philippe Hébert. It is dedicated to Paul Chomedey de Maisonneuve, the city's founder.
Située entre les rues Saint-Jacques et Notre-Dame, cette place fut construite vers la fin du XVIIe siècle. Autour de celle-ci se trouvent plusieurs bâtiments d'origine remontant des époques historiques successives, notamment la Basilique de Notre-Dame et le Séminaire Saint-Sulpice. Au centre de la place se tient une statue de Paul de Chomedey, le Sieur de Maisonneuve et le fondateur de la ville de Montréal. De nos jours, la plupart des touristes connaissent la place car c'est ici qu'ils trouvent les calèches pour se promener dans les rues du Vieux-Montréal.