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Just look for the Halifax Citadel, the massive, star-shaped fortress carved into the huge hill in the middle of the city. The Grand Parade (sometimes incorrectly referred to as "Parade Square") is an historic military parade square dating from the founding of Halifax in 1749. In the middle of Grand Parade is the cenotaph built originally to commemorate the soldiers who served in World War I.At the north end of the Grand Parade is the Halifax City Hall, the seat of municipal government in Nova Scotia's Halifax Regional Municipality. Centrally located in Downtown Halifax, the square remains an important civic space used for numerous events including musical performances, political demonstrations, the annual New Year's Eve celebrations, Remembrance Day ceremonies, and Christmas tree lighting.Click on the camera icon in the top right corner of the photos below to learn more.History is as thick as fog in Halifax Metro, and the region has long been a preferred port of call.The plan stipulated a church at one end of the square (opened 1750), and a courthouse and prison at the northern end. Shortly after arriving in Halifax, Governor Cornwallis ordered framing from Boston for the construction of a church.
The cornerstone for the church was laid on 13 June 1750. Paul's in 1759 when a parish of that name was established.
With the pressure on to break bad habits, be more productive, organized, attractive and an all around Better You™, this year we encourage you to take it easy on yourself.
Whether that means punching diet culture in the face, forming little self-care rituals or taking a two-hour lunch break to play pick-up basketball, we’re here for it.
Hop aboard the ferry, North America's longest running saltwater ferry, in fact, and cross the harbour to the Dartmouth side which is filled with more locally-owned shops, galleries, cafés, restaurants, and pubs.
A visit to Halifax is not complete without trying the fabled donair, the offical food of Halifax.
Discover more on the Halifax Explosion along with Halifax's connection to the Titanic when you visit the Maritime Museum of the Atlantic on the Halifax Waterfront.