Matilda Cerone

Visual Journalist


Visual journalist and documentarian based in Tio'tia:ke/Montreal.

Family Man - Shame (Live at CJLO 1690AM)

Alternative-punk band Family Man paid a visit to host Andrea Lucacher and filled Mellow Dramatic with hits from their latest EP and some new tracks. For more info on "Mellow Dramatic": Filmed and edited by Matilda Cerone Session audio engineered by Zack Bruce Family Man


The Rover
More "Infinitely Cruel" Evictions in Montreal

That's how Frances Foster described the eviction notice she received last fall. Though they've been asked to leave, Foster and her neighbour Trevor Goring are fighting to stay in their home of 30 years: an old factory in Marconi-Alexandra, the neighbourhood they helped shape.

The Link
How Montreal theatre is responding to Black Lives Matter and COVID-19 | Fringe Arts

In light of the themes of this summer-Black Lives Matter and the pandemic-Montreal's theatres are reconsidering how their art reflects society and its problems and how they can support their community. "How do you mobilize, do your job, feed the art, and feed [the] community with your art while grappling with the relived trauma of the discourse that's happening [about] Black lives?"

The Link
Verdura: A history of sharing | Special Issue

The first time my grandparents grew tomatoes in Montreal, they planted them in a vase kept by someone's sister-in-law on the opposite side of the city. Despite the distance, these tomatoes symbolized sharing, an intrinsic aspect of my grandparents' community, made up of other compatriots.



Lacking in-person connection at university, young Montreal artists are forging their own path |...

(Photo contribution by Matilda Cerone, Article by David Božović) Juan David Espitia was first introduced to percussion instruments made of dried cow skin in his native Colombia, when a teacher recommended music to help him manage his ADHD. Music was always centre stage for Espitia, which is understandable for anyone growing up in a country known as "the land of a thousand rhythms." Espitia and his family moved to Montreal in 2009, when he was 10 years old.