690 Sherbrooke Street West
Montréal H3A 1E9
The McCord Museum celebrates life in Montréal, past and present: its history, its people, and its communities. With local roots and a global outlook, the museum hosts thought-provoking exhibitions and educational and cultural events that engage people from within and outside Quebec by offering a contemporary look at history. It houses one of the largest historical collections in North America, with more than 1.5 million artifacts including the collections of Dress, Fashion and Textiles; Photography; Indigenous Cultures; Documentary Art, Material Culture and Archives. McCord Museum: Our People, Our stories.
Tuesday, Thursday, Friday: 10 am to 6 pm
Wednesday: 10 am to 9 pm
Saturday and Sunday: 10 am to 5 pm
From 26 June 2022 :
Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and Friday: 10am - 6pm
Wednesday: 10am - 9pm
Saturday and Sunday: 10am - 5pm
- Access for persons with mobility impairments
- Gift Shop
From June 10 2022 to April 16 2023The McCord Museum is presenting the first major exhibition devoted to the photographer Alexander Henderson (1831-1913). Captivated by the majesty of territory’s wilderness, Henderson would become one of the country’s leading landscape photographers.
From February 18 to September 18 2022The exhibition JJ Levine: Queer Photographs invites you to discover the work of Montreal photographer JJ Levine via a selection of portraits drawn from three different series. In staged photographs of queer subjects in intimate, domestic settings, Levine questions the representation of traditional binary gender roles.
From March 25 to August 21 2022In Piqutiapiit, Niap presents a work that pays tribute to the work of Inuit women of the past. By revealing the finesse, refinement and femininity of the traditional objects she has observed in the McCord Museum's reserves and presented in the gallery, she celebrates female know-how and the artistic talent of the Inuit.
The Museum's permanent exhibition gives a voice to indigenous peoples through some one hundred objects accompanied by more than 80 textual and video testimonies collected from people from the 11 indigenous nations in Quebec.