Directory of the hottest Toronto restaurants - Streets Of Toronto
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  • 7 West

    Restaurant 7 West serves all around the clock, 365 days a year, so you never have to miss out on good grub in our city. Located on Charles Street in the heart of the Annex, this multi-level restaurant is not only 24/7, but it also changes as you scale the stairs. The first level is

  • Aris Place has one of those old-school signs that makes you think twice about stepping inside, but those who dare to venture are in for a surprise. They’ve been serving up souvlaki in Roncesvalles for 30+ years in addition to being an all-day breakfast spot for locals. You can feast your eyes on black and

  • Burger joints may not be hard to come by in Toronto, but there’s nothing quite like Aunty Lucy’s Burgers. Now located at the Annex Hotel, Aunty Lucy’s began as a pop-up shop to honour the culture and cuisine from the streets of Ghana. The joint is known for their Kumasi Burger, a 4oz patty with

  • Avenue Diner

    On the corner of Av and Dav (Avenue and Davenport) lives one of Toronto’s oldest diners, Avenue Diner. All they have is a phone number, no website or social media. Stepping into this small diner is like stepping back to 1944, the year it opened. You almost expect Michael J. Fox to come out in

  • Avenue Open Kitchen is one of those classic greasy spoons and somewhat of a Toronto institution. They’ve been doling out classic breakfast staples like bacon and eggs and a variety of omelets and sandwiches like Canadian peameal bacon, Reubens, roast beef, Montreal smoked meat and pastrami since the 1950s. Not much has changed by way

  • bagel house

    Save yourself the five-hour drive and stop in to one of Bagel House's various locations for an authentic, wood oven, Montreal-style bagel. As opposed to the large and fluffy bagels that dominate the Toronto scene, these bagels are somewhat smaller and denser and sweeter, care of the honey water they are initially boiled in.

  • Since 1979, Bagel Plus has been serving all Torontonians classic Jewish comfort food from its location at Bathurst and Sheppard. They will always have you covered for when that bagel and schmear craving hits, but the menu also includes options such as eggplant Parmesan and fish and chips, branching outside the shtetl world of blintzes, pickled herring and rugelach.

  • Bannock

    Oliver & Bonacini Restaurants’ newest endeavour, Bannock, keeps with the O&B tradition of serving unapologetically Canadian cuisine (à la Canoe) and, as you might expect, serves bannock. Oliver & Bonacini’s chef Michael Bonacini and corporate executive chef Anthony Walsh developed the menu, going back to the basics of what bannock is meant to be: “a round flatbread traditionally cooked on a griddle or stone, brought to Canada through Scottish explorers and traders, adapted by Indigenous people and settlers.”

  • The opportunity to own her own restaurant drove Nicki Laborie out of bed and back to the biz, with her newly open Bar Reyna. Though French by birth, Laborie didn’t want to compete with the swarm of high quality French restaurants in Yorkville, and sought to bring a new flavour to the neighbourhood.

  • These days King Street West is a bit of a scene. From the transit-only streets, to the exclusive rooftop pools and elitist bars and restaurants, it’s getting harder to find a place where you can just relax. Whereas this might be true of Belfast Love on Friday nights, when the bar is filled to capacity

  • Torontonians may not be familiar with Brioche Dorée, but Parisians certainly are. Dishing out goods since 1976, the successful French café-bakery is taking baby steps into the Canuck market. After opening at kiosk at Pearson Airport, the chain has just opened its first downtown Toronto location (with more to come), offering brioche, baguettes, pastries and more.

  • The menu at the new Buster Sea Cove location ranges from classics like their lobster roll to a variety of taco options.

  • 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

  • Right off of Queen Street East lies Completo, a cosy South American sandwich and snack shop. Completo is complete with a lot of outdoor seating in the front, tables and picnic benches both included. The menu is simple and to the point: some sandwiches, some meal boxes, some fries with add-ons available. One menu favourite

  • Don’t let the name of this takeout joint scare you off or you’ll miss a chance at some incredible homemade comfort food! Dirty Food’s name is just a concept that highlights their focus on serving up all your favourite guilty pleasure meals. The restaurant, located in The Junction, has a weekly rotating brunch menu featuring

  • “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.”

  • Riverside’s ēst offers beautifully plated tasting menus and artful cocktails in a refined space. Helmed by chef Sean MacDonald – the only Canadian chef to be recognized at the Top 300 Chef Awards in Milan, Italy, in 2018 – ēst has traditional and vegan versions of its tasting menus, which emphasize contemporary, locally sourced Canadian

  • In a city awash with gourmet this and fusion that, Extra Burger keeps it simple. It does burgers and fries, and that’s pretty much it. Sometimes there is no need to reinvent the wheel if it was invented right the first time. And burger-loving night owls can rejoice, as Extra Burger is open until 3

  • Take the elevator up to find this Yorkville old school diner with its iconic red booths and laid-back atmosphere. At Flo’s Diner service is great — attentive without hovering. The menu is substantial with a great variety all-day selections. Why not order a shake or float for the kids while you sip champagne and orange

  • Starting as a stand-alone juice bar, Toronto’s first hot spot for stand-alone raw and cold pressed juices has become the city’s largest plant-based restaurant chain. Fresh on Eglinton is one of five locations from owners Ruth Tal, Barry Alper and Jennifer Huston. Starting as a juice company making small plant-based treats for an on-the-go crowd,