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Galerie d'Art Inuit Images Boréales has fascinating Inuit sculptures made by list of artists. The gallery has been presenting and giving chance to works of many mature and emerging artists since 1949 CE. Other works and arts by many of these artists have been placed in some of the best museums and galleries all over the world. This form is majorly made up of stone, ivory, leather, bone etc, and the sculptures use sand paper, metal saw and other such traditional tools to create a masterpiece.
The Rue Saint-Paul is named in the honor of Paul Chomedey de Maisonneuve, Canada's governor. This street has the charm of Old Montreal and is known for attractions like Notre-Dame-de-Bon-Secours Chapel and Bonsecours Market.
A Montreal institution, this Old Montreal gallery is on the leading edge of the city's contemporary art scene. Whether from lesser known local artists or well-known Canadian or international masters, the creations here are notable. Among the artists represented by the gallery are Besner, Missakian, Tetro, Walker, and Zyk. Part of the gallery's ongoing commitment is to give these artists as wide a showing as possible by making visitors comfortable and at ease.
Located in Old Montreal, the Rue de la Commune was originally named Rue des Commissaires as per the commercial complexes that once lined it. Overlooking the Saint Lawrence River, the street is home to many important tourist attractions like Montreal's Old Port and Pointe-à-Callière Museum. Stretching almost 1.5 miles (2.3 kilometers) in length, Rue de la Commune forms an important route of commute in the city.
Located between the Notre-Dame and Berri Streets, the Dalhousie Station is a now-defunct station that was built in 1884. One of the oldest structures in the neighborhood, the station claims to be the oldest remaining railway station in the city. Incorporated within the Dalhousie Square that was built in 2004, the place joins two important Montreal neighborhoods namely, Old Montreal and Faubourg Québec. The Dalhousie Station is also known to play host to Cirque Éloize since 2004.
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.