Directory of the hottest Toronto restaurants - Streets Of Toronto
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  • Restaurant 3030 Dundas West is a hotbed of culture in the ever-more-happening Junction. The cavernous space is a bit of everything: a bar, restaurant, art gallery and concert hall rolled into one. Paintings from local artists — like cool cat Nick Sweetman — oversee patrons downing local brews and tucking into eats before heading to

  • Get your twang on at the Dakota Tavern, home to the wildly popular Bluegrass Brunch. For $14, diners chow down on as much OJ, coffee, scrambled eggs (yes, only), sausages, fruit salad, potatoes and pancakes as you can eat from family-style platters all while stomping your boots to killer live bluegrass bands. Boasting some of

  • The original musical brunch can be found at Free Times Café, home to Bella, Did You Eat Yet?, a spectacular Jewish-style, all-you-can-eat brunch with loads of delish latkes, blintzes, lox and much more — feast away while listening to live klezmer music: $19.95. If your family is concerned about how you terrorize a buffet, rest

  • Function Bar is pretty much what your eight-year-old self hoped, wished and probably thought adult freedom would look and be like. This underground bar near the bustling Yonge and Eglinton intersection is decorated with posters of nostalgic iconography, and there is free play on a console, arcade and board games — beat the high score

  • Brought to you by the people behind Leslieville’s cheap ‘n’ cheerful The Avro, Handlebar is Kensington’s latest divey offering. Across from other sundown spaces such as Augusta House and The Boat, this aspiring NXNE venue is a new part of the community’s burgeoning nightlife scene. Hardcore biking enthusiasts Bruce Dawson and Rachel Conduit wished to expand westward, and after examining various ’hoods, the Market was deemed the place to be.

  • Take a trip to Havana without leaving Toronto at Lula Lounge’s Friday and Saturday Cuban salsa nights. Enjoy a three course meal, beginner salsa lesson and live performances by Toronto’s greatest salsa bands. Not one for a sizzling salsa? Just come in for dinner. Either way, you won’t be disappointed. Sink your teeth into the

  • Reid’s Distillery is Leslieville’s own gin distillery. The products here are made from Canadian foraged ingredients and produced in their Logan Avenue store. The Reid family came to Toronto from the UK to produce a dry gin amongst some of the city’s other craft distillers. The space is geared towards tours and people wanting to

  • From celebrated Toronto chef Jeff Edwards comes Reverie at the Park, a new concept restaurant showcasing the diversity of Toronto by utilizing a myriad of different global flavours to enhance local bounty. This local and sustainable spot is as eclectic as can be. The interior is decorated to feel like the inside of a park.

  • Chef Jose Salgado’s expertise has been showcased on various prominent TV shows, from Breakfast Television to ones showcased on the Food Network. Those who want to enjoy his award-winning tapas in person can dine at Tapas at Embrujo, where Salgado makes sure that authentic Spanish tapas classics like tortilla de patatas, Gambas al ajillo and

  • wheatsheaf

    On the southwest corner of King and Bathurst, stands The Wheatsheaf Tavern, a popular spot to hang out before a show or after a home game. Since 1849, the neighbourhood classic has been pumping out half-priced wings on Mondays and Sunday roasts which long-time patrons wash down with the tavern’s vast selection of beer. Along