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This copy is for your personal non-commercial use only. That sounds pretty standard. It is one of the more popular spots in town. Except that if you step foot into the neon-lit space, your gaze will surely be drawn to the naked young woman gyrating on the expansive oval stage that occupies the centre of the room, surrounded by chairs and tables, like a mini gladiator ring. But not just with men eyeballing the dancers.
Half the patrons are women. And there are several couples. Older folks, too. As surprising as it may seem, in St-Hyacinthe, a small city about 40 minutes east of Montreal, a no-holds-barred strip joint has been adopted by many in the community as a legitimate place to go for entertainment.
This culture can be found in the history of Montreal as a place of sexual emancipation. It can be found in the legal battles over morality that have originated in Quebec. While Le Zipper may be all but mainstream, Quebec has also over the years become synonymous with strip bars.
Tourists come from all over for them. People went to the Supreme Court to defend them. And they like to live out their fantasies. And, quite simply, there are lots of them.
They are all over. In neighbourhoods across Montreal. In towns across the province. By comparison, Toronto, a city twice the size of Montreal, has just one. Montreal, of course, benefits from a large inflow of tourists from the U. Another difference, Tadros offered, is that the dancers working at Montreal strip bars tend to be locals. But a lot of girls that work at strip clubs here are native Montrealers, French Canadians.