The most luxurious hotels of the 1920s were built for crowds, with spectacular spaces for political and business meetings, fine dining, and socializing. Montreal’s new Honeyrose Hotel, inspired by that era but with a more contemporary atmosphere, includes laid-back luxuries, art deco interiors of curvilinearity and bold geometry, and three sizeable restaurants near Place des Festivals.

Whether industrial or residential, architect Pierre Thiabult’s body of work is a dialogue between landscape and architecture. Buried, nestled, and immersed in nature, the geometry of his studio’s designs creates meditative contrasts between a structure’s parallel lines and natural curved forms in rolling hills, water, and trees, from an abbey in Saint-Jean-de-Matha to the Belvédère de Val-Jalbert.

After bringing its all-inclusive approach to ski-in/ski-out experiences around the world more than two dozen times, Club Med has turned its sights on Canada, with a mountain village in the snowy forests at the base of Massif de Charlevoix in Quebec.

Founded by Noma alumni Lars Williams and Mark Emil Hermansen, the distillery is making waves by presenting complex and unique flavours previously unheard of in liquor.

Following the success of the tasting menu–centric Le Mousso, chef Mouseau-Rivard has opened an à la carte counterpart next door.

Located in Griffintown, a neighbourhood that’s consistently up-and-coming for restaurants in Montreal, Hvor has been hard to miss since opening in May 2016 to high laudations.

The mysterious and elevated pop-up dinner series is making waves in Montreal.