Confederation Centre Closed until Thursday March 4; Programming Postponed
-Following public health updates, the complex is closed and programming will be rescheduled-
Confederation Centre of the Arts will be closed to the public from Monday, March 1 until the morning of Thursday, March 4. This follows the Chief Public Health Office’s (CPHO) instigation of 72-hour lockdown protocols as PEI moves into the Red Stage.
This closure includes: the Mainstage Theatre, the Confederation Centre Art Gallery, the Confederation Centre Public Library, and dance umbrella and other arts education offerings. The Centre will update this page if the lockdown is extended beyond this time.
The province also announced Circuit Breaker restrictions extending until Sunday, March 14. Due to these restrictions, all concerts scheduled until March 17 have been postponed.
The Centre box office will be in touch with patrons again soon with information regarding the possibility of new concert dates for these performances. Should patrons have any questions, please contact the box office by phone at 1-800-565-0278 or by email at [email protected]. Centre phone lines are available 12 p.m. to 5 p.m. Monday-Friday.
All Confederation Centre staff are still available via email and phone and are either working from home or safely on-site. Donations can still be made online at this time at confederationcentre.com/donate or via mail: 145 Richmond Street, Charlottetown, PE, C1A1J1.
HOURS OF OPERATION
Regular Building Hours
Monday, Friday, Saturday, Sunday – 8:00 AM – 6:00 PM
Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday – 8:00 AM – 8:30 PM
Toutes nos excuses. La version française de notre site Web est présentement en construction.
What are Relaxed Performances?
Sometimes referred to as sensory-friendly experiences, Relaxed Performances give the opportunity for those with various sensitivities towards sensory stimuli to experience and enjoy live theatre.
These performances will be designed in a way to be more comfortable for audience members who may experience anxiety or are not comfortable with some aspects of a traditional theatre setting. This can include people on the Autism Spectrum and their families; those with sensory and communicative disorders or learning disabilities; people with Tourette’s syndrome; someone who might need to move often due to chronic pain or to use the facilities; or even parents with toddlers.