|Location||Place du Canada|
|Designer||George Edward Wade|
|Opening date||June 6, 1895|
|Dedicated to||John A. Macdonald|
At the top, an allegorical female figure carrying a horn of plenty represents Canada. Below, the children symbolize the seven provinces that made up Canada at the time. The bronze is housed under a stone baldachin replete with copper bas reliefs of industrial and agricultural trades practised in the Dominion he first commanded. While the plaza is arranged along the skewed cardinality characteristic of Montreal, Macdonald looks west-northwest, under a canopy created by trades, at the vast expanse awaiting the command coming from Montreal. Also, he faces off against the tribute to Sir Wilfrid Laurier, across the street in what is now Dorchester Square. The whole monument constructed in the Dominion Square is the work of English sculptor George Edward Wade (1853-1933).
The monument was erected by the citizens of Montreal. The two cannons flanking the monument were used at Sevastopol in the Crimean War and were a gift from Queen Victoria to the City of Montreal in 1892, to mark the 250th anniversary of the founding of the City.
The statue has been subjected to repeated vandalism since 2017, with calls for its removal due to the perceived racism of Macdonald's policies towards First Nations. Now is painted blue as Extinction Rebelion going on in Montreal. 
|Wikimedia Commons has media related to Category:Sir John A. Macdonald Monument, Montreal.|