MosaiCanada is a fabulous exhibit made to celebrate Canada's 150th. I did say fabulous, and I meant it. Exhibits are made from plant matter affixed to wire frames that take shapes from out past and present.
The exhibit will run through October 15 and has already had more than a million visitors. It's free, and if you're local and are able to go, I think you should.
The first thing that I saw was this train, the railway was a most important link across the country. There was also a railway station, but I didn't care for my photo, and one has to draw the line somewhere as there are many more that I would like to share.
Lobster fishing has been and still is important in Eastern Canada. The flowers represent ocean waves.
Puffins from the east and an Inukshuk from the north in two displays that seem to be one in this photo.
From history: Gold Miner, Lumberjack, Coureur be Bois (fur trader who travelled deep into the country via canoe)
First Nations: An Inuit (aka Eskimo) and Indian (in the canoe behind Sue and me)
Culture: the piano was in homage to Glen Gould, perhaps Canada's most honoured and exalted musician. The Gould family was friends with Sue's family and Sue took lessons from Glen's mother, so she had to be in these photos.
More Culture: hockey is our sport, and this represents a most famous goal, the winning goal of the 1972 Summit Series between Canada and the USSR, Yvan Cournoyer embraces goal scorer, Paul Henderson.
China (1st photo) and Shanghai (2nd photo) made wonderful contributions.
Mother Nature was very prominent and beautiful, and she was pleased to share a photo op with Shauna and Sue.
And I guess that I need to stop with a strong recommendation to go if you can.