SATURDAY, DECEMBER 23rd: CLOSED
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 24th: CLOSED
MONDAY, DECEMBER 25th: CLOSED
TUESDAY, DECEMBER 26th: CLOSED
WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 27th: 10AM – 5PM
THURSDAY, DECEMBER 28th: 10AM – 5PM
FRIDAY, DECEMBER 29th: 10AM – 5PM
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 30th: 10 AM – 5 PM
SUNDAY, DECEMBER 31TH: CLOSED
MONDAY, JANUARY 1ST: CLOSED
EVERY SATURDAY OF JULY AND AUGUST 2017 – AT 1 pm
The museum’s terrace will be soaking up some deep indigo blues all summer long!
Come and discover the ancestral art of shibori every Saturday of July and August, at 1 pm.
Shibori is a Japanese resist dyeing technique better known as “tie and dye”. It allows for the creation of numerous prints depending on the way one chooses to work with the fabric: folding, twisting, compressing…
Come and try this technique during the Blue Saturdays through a fun and educational activity.
Don’t miss the kick-off on Saturday, July 1st at 1 pm. Free blue drinks included!
FREE FAMILY ACTIVITY
Actors of the fashion industry from 1845 until today
MAY 5th to DECEMBER 30th, 2017
Established in Montréal highlights some thirty companies, all of which were created in Montréal. Men’s, women’s and children’s ready-to-wear, furs, lingerie, footwear, leatherwork, jewelry, cosmetics or wedding dresses, so many fields that contributed to transforming Montréal into an international fashion capital. The exhibit retraces the evolution of notable retailers, wholesale distributors, and manufacturers in the history of this Montréal-based industry that has been promoting local expertise for over 170 years.
Groupe ALDO (Since 1972)
Auckie Sanft (1935-1997)
Audvik (Since 1979)
Chaussures De Luca (Since 1968)
Boutique Oui je le vœux… (Since 1996)
Browns (Since 1940)
Christianne Brunelle Couture (Since 2009)
Claudel Lingerie (Since 1965)
Daymor Couture (Since 1951)
Desjardins Fourrures (1877-2017)
Deux par Deux (Since 1986)
Dupuis Frères (1868-1978)
Ernest (Since 1958)
Irving Samuel (1946-1995)
Grenier Lingerie (1860-2016)
Groupe Dynamite (Since 1975)
Jack Victor (Since 1913)
Joseph Ribkoff (Since 1957)
Kanuk (Since 1972)
La Maison Ogilvy // Ogilvy (Since 1866)
La petite ferme du mouton noir (Since 1991)
Labelle Fourrure (1910-2017)
LE CHÂTEAU (Since 1959)
Lily Simon (1951-2013)
Lise Watier Cosmétiques // Lise Watier Cosmetics (Since 1972)
Maison Birks // Birks (Since 1879)
Malis-Henderson (Since 1934)
M0851 (Since 1987)
Montroy Coat (1926 -1987)
Pajar (Since 1963)
Paris Glove (1945-2011)
Tristan (Since 1973)
Tuesday to Sunday, 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Closed on Monday.
Individual : 7 $
Student (with valid I.D.): $6
Senior (aged 65 ans over): $6
Children (aged 5 to 12): $5
Family (2 adults – 2 children) : $18
Free admission for children aged under 5
Free admission for museum members
Le Musée de la mode remercie de leur appui ses partenaires :
- Ministère de la Culture et des Communications du Québec
- Patrimoine canadien
- Arrondissement Ville-Marie
- Conseil des arts de Montréal
- Bureau de la mode de Montréal
- Ville de Montréal
- Jeunesse Canada au travail
- Emploi et développement social Canada
Le Musée de la mode bénéficie du soutien de la Ville de Montréal grâce à une aide financière du gouvernement du Québec accordée dans le cadre de l’Entente Montréal 2025, administrée par le Secrétariat à la région métropolitaine du ministère des Affaires municipales et de l’Occupation du territoire.
Le Musée de la mode remercie également le Ministère de la Culture et des Communications du Québec de son appui.
APRIL 21, 2016
The Musée du costume et du textile du Québec is undergoing a significant change as it becomes the Fashion Museum. This new identity, better suited to its mission, will help to rally the key actors of Montreal’s fashion scene around this unique, creative and dynamic institution.
By becoming the Fashion Museum, the institution acquires an identity that is better suited to its mission and its collections. Through its multiple activities, the Fashion Museum wishes to increase its collaborations with all who allow Quebec’s fashion industry to thrive, including fashion designers and schools of fashion and textiles. “The objective is to increase the national and international exposure of Quebec’s heritage and to build a solid community around the museum,” explains Joanne Watkins, director at the Fashion Museum. As the only institution of its kind in Quebec, the museum wishes to develop activities that will make it a laboratory for the diffusion of heritage and innovation.
“I think that this rare jewel is still too well hidden,” says renowned fashion designer and multidisciplinary creator Jean-Claude Poitras, who has been the museum’s president since 2014. “Admittedly, the museum is of small stature, but it is now about to come out and play in the big leagues. With the Fashion Museum, we shift between innovation and tradition.”
Since July 14, 2014, the virtual exhibition Fitting Fashions lets you discover items that have been highlighted in iconic temporary exhibitions organized and presented in the Museum itself or elsewhere over the years. The site places you at the heart of each collection in all its diversity and lets you explore the more personal aspects of the symbolism linked to textiles and, by extension, to clothing in society.