The Centre for All Canadians

The Outdoor Amphitheatre at Confederation Centre of the Arts comes alive in the summer with lively, musical, and family-friendly performances from local artists. Admission to these noon hour performances is free, with donations welcome.

Mi’kmaq Stories of Rabbit and His Friends

Created and performed by The Mi’kmaq Heritage Actors

June 27 – July 8 (Previews June 27; Opens June 28)

Celebrating over a decade as Atlantic Canada’s only Indigenous Theatre Company, the Mi’kmaq Heritage Actors share the history of the Mi’kmaq people through stories, songs, and beautiful traditional dance. This fun and interactive show is full of teachings for all ages.




Adapted by Adam Brazier
Directed by Adam Brazier and Dawn Ward
Choreographed by Dawn Ward

July 11 – August 26 (Previews July 11, Opens July 12)

This high-energy family show is back by popular demand! Featuring a new selection of stories from beloved books, Munschables brings the exciting and silly world of children’s author Robert Munsch to life through an interactive and musical performance. Starring an all-Islander cast, this lively noon hour show is for all ages.



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Regular Building Hours
Monday, Friday, Saturday, Sunday – 8:00 AM – 6:00 PM
Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday – 8:00 AM – 8:30 PM


Art Gallery Regular Hours

Confederation Centre Art Gallery will be Closed May 22 – June 10 to prepare for upcoming exhibitions.

It will reopen the evening of June 10 for a Summer Gallery Opening Party.


Box Office
Monday to Saturday 10:00 AM – 5:00 PM

Please call 1-800-565-0278 or 902-566-1267 for information.



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.



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