Expo 67 was open from April to October, 1967 in Montreal, Canada.   The site consisted of two islands and a peninsula in the middle of the St. Lawrence River.   The admission ticket was referred to as a passport and entitled the holders to free entry to all pavilions as well as unlimited use of the mass transit system - Expo-Express. The passport could be filled with "visa stamps" at the National Pavilions.    Via: http://www.alamedainfo.com/Expo_67_Montreal.htm

Montreal Expo Postcards showcasing many of the spectacular national pavilions.

Île Notre-Dame was created especially for Expo '67 in Montreal and was the location for the majority of the international pavilions.

Île Notre-Dame was created especially for Expo in Montreal and was the location for the majority of the international pavilions.

Photo of the Montréal Biosphère in flames Buckminster Fuller, photography by Doug Lehman 1976

Canada, Montréal, Expo - Biosphere, the US Pavilion for Expo 67 designed by Buckminster Fuller and Shoji Sadao as it caught fire on May From the cover of the catalogue for Hippie Modernism: The Struggle for Utopia.

Life Magazine April 28, 1967 featured Expo 67, Montreal's World's Fair, which opened 43 years ago on April 27/67.

- In Montreal, Prime Minister Lester Pearson lighted a flame to open Expo Life Magazine April 1967 featured Expo Montreal's World's Fair

À la fine pointe de l'architecture. EXPO '67 Montréal, Québec.

These 20 Pictures Of Montreal's Expo 67 Will Leave You Speechless. There Are No Words

EXPO 67 - GALERIE D'IMAGES MAGNIFIQUES 3 - CENTRE DE PAIX DE MONTRÉAL

Expression of Modern ideal at the Expo 67 - Montreal, Canada 1967

Canadian Pulp and Paper Pavilion at Expo '67 - Montreal, Quebec by The Pie Shops, via Flickr

Canadian Pulp and Paper Pavilion at Expo - Montreal, Quebec Forests affect Man and his World profoundly. Paper, for which the forests produce raw material, is the principal tool Man uses to record.

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