Monthly Archives: December 2016

Holiday Brunch photos!

Much fun was had by all who attended the Holiday Brunch at Humble Pie on Sunday December 11.  Our President took the opportunity to thank all the Leadership Team volunteers who organised the events scheduled in 2016. Their time and efforts are much appreciated.

Here are a few photos of the gathering.

Stay tuned for more events in 2017!  Happy holidays to all.

Canucks in town on Tuesday

canucksOur boys from Vancouver will be in Raleigh playing the Canes on Tuesday, December 13 at 7pm. If you want to attend the game, make sure you get discounted tickets using the CanSouth Nights deal!
This is an online offer only! Click this link: carolinahurricanes/cansouth
Special promo code: cansouth

Tickets are available on a first-come, first-served basis and are subject to availability.
Limit of 9 tickets per account available for online purchase. If you need 10 or more tickets, please contact Brian Kapusta at 919-861-5452.

Holiday Brunch Registration Open!

Registration is open for our Holiday Brunch on Sunday December 11 @ 1pm. We’re getting together at Humble Pie in downtown Raleigh. We kindly ask that you register for this event using our Eventbrite page, where you will also find further information. Click on the link below:

Registration is open until 5pm on December 10, or until sold out.

Rolling Sculpture + Canada

Looking for something cool to do with the family during the holidays?  Perhaps an activity that has a little Canadian connection?  Look no further than the Museum of Art, which is presenting until January 15, 2017 a stunning exhibition on Art Deco automobiles from the 1930s and ’40s.

Did you know that The Guild of Automotive Restorers in Bradford, Ontario, recreated the long-lost 1935 Bugatti Type 57S Aérolithe displayed in Rolling Sculpture: Art Deco Cars from the 1930s and ’40s?  (The original show car disappeared in the late 1930s and nobody really knows what happened to it, although there are hypotheses flying around.)


Not only did The Guild recreate this fabulous long-lost car; they did so using 1930s materials and techniques! In addition to the same type of magnesium-aluminium panels used by Jean Bugatti back in the day to create the body, they used the oldest Type 57 chassis in existence and three other Bugatti parts–engine, transmission and rear axle. While the front axle is missing, you need three of these five Bugatti parts, to call a Bugatti a Bugatti. They’ve got four. So their recreation is actually a Bugatti… and it has been enthusiastically accepted by the Bugatti Owners Club.  Be sure to read the very informative exhibition label to discover fun details about the original car and the recreation.

CanSouth would like to thank the coordinating curator of the exhibition for sharing the photo of the spectacular Aérolithe. Check the museum website for details about the exhibition.

Know of other Canadian connections to activities around The Triangle?
Send us an email using the form on the Contact Us page!