May is upon us. Need ideas for getting out of the house? Take inspiration from our suggestions.

The French company Cirque Le Roux returns to TOHU, this time with its show La nuit du cerf, an original piece mixing French New Wave and the American Grindhouse movement of the 1970s which was nominated for the Molière prize for visual creation. The theatrical show is a tribute to cinema and the current circus with the help of balancing acts, hand to hand, aerial frame, wire and collective aerobatics, the work of a troupe of six artists from from Quebec, the United States and France. This is the second presence of Cirque Le Roux at TOHU, which presented The Elephant in the Room in 2016. From April 25 to 30.

Presented at the Planetarium, the nobELLES exhibition by multidisciplinary artist MissMe pays tribute to the careers of extraordinary women scientists. Giant-size portraits of Katherine Johnson, Mary Jackson, Donna Strickland, Vera Rubin, Jocelyn Bell, Lise Meitner and Amalie Emmy Noether will be exhibited inside and outside the institution. A podcast produced by the Planetarium will accompany the exhibition. From April 27, 2023 to April 28, 2024.

Comedian Guillaume Pineault presents the show of his Détour tour at the Étoile de Brossard on April 29, at 8 p.m. However, you have to act quickly to get tickets for this performance, which will be broadcast on TV. “The comedian is therefore one of those with whom it is good to spend time, which counts for a lot. His texts have as main springs the amusing familiarity of the portrait he depicts. Détour aligns the anecdotes at a steady pace and with impeccable efficiency testifying to the decade of experience that Guillaume Pineault claims, “wrote journalist Dominic Tardif in his review published on March 9, 2022.

The documentary I placed my mother will be screened Sunday at 2 p.m. in the presence of director Denys Desjardins at MultiCAUS, in Verdun, as part of the screenings offered by Ciné-Quartier. It will also be possible to see the documentary Champions by Helgi Piccinin on Friday at 7:30 p.m. at the Saint-Barnabas church in Saint-Lambert, and the children’s film Ainbo, princesse d’Amazonie, on Saturday at 2 p.m. at Quai 5160, in Verdun. The sessions are offered on a voluntary basis.

On the sidelines of Autism Month, the Human Plural collective invites the public to a foray into the imagination of autistic adolescents. Through cinema, video animation and theatre, young people from PGLO high school will introduce spectators gathered at Théâtre Outremont this Thursday at 7 p.m. to the surprising and unique universes they carry within them. The Bulles project also lifts the veil on the reality and challenges experienced by these teenagers. Tickets to attend the event are free.

Lovers of nature, at 6 p.m. today will take place the opening of the exhibition Montreal, nature / Unsuspected landscapes, by Alain Massicotte, a true genius of landscape painting. In all seasons, he manages to sublimate the beauty of Quebec nature. This corpus of 55 paintings is devoted to the island of Montreal. It includes oils on wood panel and a dozen pencil drawings. The exhibition is presented until May 2 at the Espace gallery, at 4844, boulevard Saint-Laurent.

Édouard A. Tremblay’s feature film isn’t just for geeks. Charles (Éric K. Boulianne) is a writer in search of himself. It is his sister, Kim (Catherine Brunet) who will bring him back to reality and help him move forward. “Farador is funny, touching, a little clumsy at times, but quite well thought out. It is certain that it will not be able to please everyone. The universe is nested and if it is not necessary to understand it, it is however not necessarily easy to appreciate it. But some might be surprised giving it a chance,” journalist Marissa Groguhé mentioned in her review published on April 21.

Joyland is set in Pakistan and features Haider (Ali Junejo), a young man who lives with his wife and brother’s family in a house in Lahore. After finding a job in a cabaret, Haider falls in love with a trans revue leader, Biba (Alina Khan). “Avoiding the expected clichés, Saim Sadiq exposes the complexity of the feeling of love and refuses any Manichaeism in his story. The illustration of the entertainment world remains rather sober, despite its inherently flamboyant nature,” explains journalist Marc-André Lussier in his review published on April 21.