Directory of the hottest Toronto restaurants - Streets Of Toronto
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  • This adorable shop, located right in the heart of Markham, is Toronto’s first Japanese bakery. Since 1993, Bakery Nakamura has been committed to providing baked goods that are made with fresh and natural ingredients. The open-concept kitchen inside the bakery means you can watch the chefs make everything from scratch right before your eyes. The

  • Inspired by the street food scene of its namesake city, Bangkok Buri (Union Station food court) is making a name for itself right in the core of downtown Toronto. The menu was carefully crafted with the memory of Bangkok's piping hot noodles, green curry and grilled meats in mind, but the founders wanted it to fit in its urban city centre.

  • Be a vegan and eat your donut too! Bloomers is just one place where vegans can get their sugar fix, worry-free. The homey bake shop and cafe offers up soups, salads and sandwiches alongside its assortment of baked goods such as bagels, cookies, and muffins. Cakes are available in 6, 8 and 10-inch sizes and

  • Dundas West is dotted with oodles of eateries, many of which heavy-handedly populate the blogosphere. Others, like the creatively named Brazil Bakery and Pastry, are overlooked, perhaps for lacking the neighbourhood’s hipster trappings. Sitting on the corner of Dundas and Sheridan, this bakery is an unpretentious place to grab a quick bite. Housed in a

  • Meet Mark McEwan’s fine dining restaurant, Bymark, in the heart of the financial district in the atrium of the TD Towers. The space’s main dining room boasts a floor-to-ceiling wine cellar but there are also private dining rooms, a spacious patio and a modern bar. The kitchen is headed up by executive chef Brooke McDougall

  • Guided by the mantra “too many options is a prison,” The menu at Cops is simply drip coffee and hot mini-doughnuts that are made fresh from scratch every day. Although the doughnuts have two regular flavours — cinnamon sugar and Cops’s own glaze — and a rotating weekly special, Cops has partnered with a multitude

  • Only the freshest goods are on offer at Richmond Hill’s Crust Baking Co. and because only local, in-season ingredients are used, the menu changes nearly daily, with sweet and savoury concoctions alike crafted in small batches served for a few days at a time. Fruit and herb-infused buns, focaccias, and cupcakes along with Challah which

  • You just might miss Dipped Donuts in Kensington Market if you’re not on the lookout. The tiny donut shop on Baldwin has enough space barely for you to stand and place your order. Most of the real estate is reserved for production. On a nice day, bet on a queue snaking its way outside; on

  • “It’s not exactly like a dive bar, but it's got that kind of dive bar aesthetic,” says Sean Young, one of the owners of the upcoming El Furniture Warehouse restaurant opening on July 1 in the Annex at Bloor and Bathurst. “It’s just a really fun environment, the music is great, all rock and punk and hip hop, and all the items on the menu are $4.95 — pastas, burgers, quesadillas, desserts, everything is $4.95.”

  • Fast friends since first working together some seven years ago, Rachel Pellett and Heather Mee had long dreamt of opening up their own eatery. The duo officially opened Emma’s Country Kitchen today as something of an ode to Pellett’s grandmother, who ran a restaurant of the same name near Caledon. Keeping things homey and simple, the kitchen serves up fresh baked goods in addition to frozen meals and a weekend brunch.

  • Forno Cultura, an authentic Italian bakery, has opened in First Canadian Place. Andrea Mastrandrea established the brand in April 2013 with a large production-and-retail space on King West near Portland.

  • Forno Cultura is a beautiful, Italian-style bakery on Queen between Dovercourt and Ossington. Each day, bakers whip up freshly made breads and pastries using Italian recipes that have been passed down through generations. Some of the most popular items are the pugliese bread (a rustic loaf similar to a ciabatta) and chocolate-hazelnut biscotti that have

  • FOUNDER BAR has swiftly knit itself into the fabric of the Little Portugal bar scene. The bar team is comprised of some of Toronto’s biggest names, including co-owner Brad Gubbins, and Sandy De Almeida. A collaborative cocktail menu reaches far past the 100-libations mark, with the Flying Scotsman — a duo of scotches matched with

  • fourth man in the fire

    Burger’s Priest founder, Shant Mardirosian, enters the world of pizza with Fourth Man in the Fire Pizzeria, an American-style pizza place on Dundas West. Fourth Man in the Fire serves classic 18-inch pies, accompanied by salads and other items like panzerottis and mozzarella sticks. Despite being located across the street from more upscale pizza and

  • Master gelato makers from Florence, Italy, have graced us with their icy sweet treats at Gelato di Carlotta. Located inside Vaughan Mills shopping centre, this gelateria embodies the truest sense of the Italian ice milk shop. From real Florentine recipes and superior fresh ingredients, they want to ensure we can find a taste of Italy

  • Doughnuts are making a big comeback, and they’re nothing like the boring ‘ol chocolate dips, Boston creams or Timbits of the classic coffee shop. Just as Krispy Kreme once sparked an obsession in the city (raise your hand if you drove all the way out to Mississauga just to line up for a box of original glaze), Glory Hole Doughnuts have come to redeem the doughnut for Toronto.

  • Operating out of the popular American-style pizzeria Fourth Man in the Fire, Harry and Heels Donuts offers soft and tasty California-style doughnuts. Though they offers classics like glazed and chocolate dip, Harry and Heels is known for their inventive flavours like the maple bacon, cinnamon toast crunch, Skor, and s’mores doughnuts. For an extra sweet

  • You won’t find too many food trucks hanging around during the cold Canadian winters, but Home Appliances Food Co. is one that isn’t going anywhere, no matter the time of year. This family-run food truck offers affordable burgers and donuts made from high-quality ingredients and meats sourced from local shops. But this is way more

  • Quintessentially and iconically Chinatown, King’s Noodle draws gazes up and down the street for the dripping red-skinned ducks and geese, necks attached, and Herculean slabs of barbecued pork hanging in the window. Inside, chefs in white hats work their magic over flaming woks, deep-frying dough fritters for dipping into congee and delicately turning out fresh

  • If you’re going to do one thing, do it well. Pawel Grezlikowski took that to heart and has done his thing, fried chicken sandwiches, exceedingly well. Starting with whole legs, Grezlikowski removes the bones before brining the meat, then soaking it in buttermilk. Despite demand at the high-volume, small space (his shop is 200 square