Presented by Netflix, Shondaland and Fever, The Queen's Ball: A Bridgerton Experience lets participants relive the main character's story. How? With actors dressed in period costumes, interactive rooms decorated in Regency-era style and a live string quartet playing the Bridgerton soundtrack in the background.
"Attendees will be acquainted with familiar characters to relive and participate in much-loved moments from Netflix and Shondaland's hit series," reads a press release from Netflix.
The experience includes a trip to Madame Delacroix's modiste to get fitted for the occasion, as well as a stop at an underground Regency-era painting studio, where guests can "strike their most regal pose." Then comes a "highly-anticipated visit with the Queen" to try to win her favour.
Yes, that does mean one of you could be named the season's diamond!
Participants will attend an actual ball complete with music, dancing, acrobatic performances, interactive experiences, a dance show, cocktails and more.
Montreal is one of just four cities — and the only Canadian city — that gets to preview the Bridgerton experience before it tours the world.
Details are still limited but you can mark your calendar for early 2022 when the experience is expected to take place at "a secret stunning location in Montreal" with various sessions from Tuesday to Saturday. Each session lasts 90 minutes.
Tickets start at $45 per person and you must be 17+ with a valid ID to take part.
You can join the waitlist right now and tickets go on sale on September 16 at 10 a.m.
In Quebec, a vaccine passport is required to access many businesses and activities deemed non-essential, including restaurants and bars.
From the director of Generation Iron, comes the anticipated sequel that will depict 5 of the top bodybuilding and fitness mega-stars on a quest of achieving the ultimate physique and taking it to the next extreme level. In the world of social media and internet, the rules have changed as to what makes an iconic bodybuilding mass-monster. Starring Kai Greene, Calum Von Moger, Rich Piana, among others, this film will explore an all new generation of bodybuilders and how this new world, and new people, carve their own path to physique perfection.
Cast: Elizabeth Gillies, Nathalie Kelley, Grant Show
It's lifestyles of the rich, famous and evil in Aaron Spelling's classic 1980s primetime soap opera. In Season 1, oil baron Blake Carrington marries Krystle, and his daughter, Fallon, weds Jeff Colby to save the business from ruin.
With Shiro back at the Castleship, Keith makes a choice that causes a rift between him and Team Voltron. As Allura and team focus on building the Voltron Coalition, Prince Lotor’s plans start to take shape.
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As her marriage dissolves, a Manhattan writer takes driving lessons from a Sikh instructor with marriage troubles of his own. In each other's company they find the courage to get back on the road and the strength to take the wheel.
Cast: Dave B. Mitchell, Damon O'Daniel, Michael Fleeman
Deep Undercover is a true crimes series from writer and producer Joe Pistone, the real "Donnie Brasco." Each episode tells the story of a different undercover operation from the POV of the undercover officers involved.
Barrile Still haunted by his past, Tommy Jarvis - who, as a child, killed Jason Voorhees - wonders if the serial killer is connected to a series of brutal murders occurring in and around the secluded halfway house where he now lives.
Quebec law firm Kugler Kandestin is making preparations to launch a class action lawsuit against Netflix, representing all Quebec Netflix subscribers who have been forced to pay more for the streaming service, reports Global.
A lawyer from the firm told Global the lawsuit aims to get all Quebec Netflix-users a refund for the increased prices and millions of dollars in punitive damages.
Simple rage for being forced to pay $10.99/month to binge-watch Buffy, a jump from the previous $8.99 rate-of-monthly-pay, isn't what's driving the class action lawsuit. Well, not entirely.
The motion says Netflix didn't follow Quebec's Consumer Protection Act, not telling Netflix-users how much they were paying before the hike and not explicitly offering a cancellation if they didn't want the increased fees.
If you're a Quebec Netflix subscriber, don't expect to get a handsome reimbursement just yet. The lawsuit still needs to be authorized by a Quebec judge.
Regardless of whether the lawsuit goes forward, though, it's nice to see that even stereotypically-stuffy lawyers are passionate about Netflix, because keeping binge-watching affordable is pretty much a basic human right.