Directory of the hottest Toronto restaurants - Streets Of Toronto
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  • anejo

    Añejo brings passion for all things Mexican (especially tequila) to the King West entertainment district. Añejo is hidden below street level in an historic building at the corner of King and Portland. Mexican dishes made with local ingredients and authentic recipes serve as the perfect accompaniment to one of a seemingly endless selection of tequilas

  • Mas Playas has built up a lengthy list of Mexican eateries across the city. The restaurant group’s midtown location, Bar Esquina, served up the same dinner favourites as the other venues, including guacamole, burritos and tacos. Additionally, Bar Esquina offers a lunch menu of two tacos, including the diablo shrimp, with rice and beans and

  • The newest sibling in the growing Oliver & Bonacini family opened yesterday. Beaumont Kitchen matches restaurant with retail at its location inside the brand new Saks Fifth Avenue in Sherway Gardens.

  • birria catrina

    Birria Catrina stands as Toronto’s sole destination for birria enthusiasts. They are dedicated to introducing the genuine tastes of Jalisco’s Birria (beef stew) to the city. Guests can relish slow-cooked birria tacos dipped into a flavoruful and expertly seasoned consommé. The embodiment of authentic Mexican flavours, the staff readily shares this extensive menu insights to enhance your experience. 

  • No time, no problem! Cali Mexican Grill is a quick-service Mexican spot developed by three lifelong friends with a shared passion and interest in the flavourful cuisine that dominates the Mexican and Californian food culture. The menu is simple: pick between a burrito, taco, quesadilla or bowl, then pick a protein and toppings. What sets

  • Tortillas are the foundation of a good taco, and when it comes to tacos, Campechano does not mess around. Importing the corn from Mexico, soaking and grinding the masa fresh daily and grilling each tortilla to order, Campechano is serious about making fresh and delicious tacos. Owners Raena Fisher and Daniel Roe (previously of the

  • This family-owned eatery offers a classic menu of Latin American eats with an emphasis on Mexican fare, such as carnitas and tamales. Lunch combos come with rice and refried beans, and they also do breakfast options like sincronizada, which is a grilled tortilla filled with refried beans, ham and cheese. The shop also contains an

  • Clandestine Tacos and Churros is the newest offering from the team behind Queen West Mexican bistro Fonda Lola. It’s billed as a pure Mexican experience loaded with passion and flavours. The menu features fish, pork, beef and veggie tacos as well as churros.    

  • Executive chef Elia Herrera uses traditional recipes that have been passed down through many generations, to her grandmother to her mother to herself, at her restaurant Colibri, located inside Assembly Chef’s Hall. From hand-pressed tortillas to slow-cooked carnitas and the dozens of salsas in between, every ingredient is carefully selected, as cooking from scratch is

  • Comal y Canela

    Comal y Canela adheres to a “made from scratch” approach, delivering an authentic taste akin to abuelita or tia’s home-cooked meals. Their commitment to slow-cooked dishes upholds Mexico’s vibrant culinary heritage, infusing every bite with tradition. The menu goes beyond the expected, offering unique options like birria and Mexican poutines, crowned with mozzarella and a

  • El Bocho is bringing the liveliness of Mexico all the way up to Richmond Hill. This restaurant serves up classic, traditional Mexican fare in addition to some menu items, like the tortilla pizzas, that are influenced by El Bocho’s Canadian locale. Community-oriented, El Bocho hosts salsa dancing lessons on occasion, and with the palm fringe

  • el catrin

    Toronto’s summer romance with Mexican cuisine continues with the grand, and we do mean grand, opening of El Catrin. The Distillery District’s newest addition, designed by Munge Leung, is a visual feast. Both inside and out, this modern cantina — which used to be The Boiler House — is decked out with eye-tantalizing details, many of which have been imported straight from Mexico.

  • Ever wonder where you could find wickedly bold and flavourful Mexican food that’s also completely gluten-free? Well look no further because at El Pocho Antojitos Bar they’re making California-inspired Mexican food with love and without gluten. Located on Follis Avenue just south of Dupont and Bathurst, this little Mexican casa is translating Mexican street bites

  • el rey

    Prolific Toronto restaurateur Grant van Gameren’s Kensington Market Mexican bar features enough margaritas, mezcals and tequila-based cocktails to make you forget you’re not in Mexico. The food is heavy on tacos (which is never a bad thing) with some creative twists, like the crispy squid taco or the aguachile, featuring cucumber and serrano leche, shrimp,

  • Complete with a folky mural, El Trompo is like walking into Mexico City, despite being in the heart of Kensington Market. The taco bar and cactus grill serves traditional Mexican fare. Whether it’s chile con huevo (scrambled eggs in a green salsa) for breakfast or melted cheese served in a clay pot for lunch, many

  • If the name Fonda Balam rings a bell and the colourful leopards look familiar, that’s because this restaurant is the reincarnated Birria Balam. “Fonda” is a term used in Mexico to describe a family-run restaurant, making it the perfect name for this restaurant concept inspired by a love for travel and the authentic cuisine and

  • fonda lola

    On Queen Street West there are more than enough restaurants that sometimes it’s hard to stand out from the pack. For Fonda Lola, this has never been an issue. Serving traditional and stylish Mexican cuisine, this chic resto is a great place to sip and relax while enjoying some delicious bites. Known for many things,

  • Run out of a small food stall in Kensington Market, Gus Tacos has built a reputation for its legendary $5 tacos. In addition to the classics like chicken and steak, Gus offers inventive protein options including braised lamb and grilled fish. For non-meat eaters, the shop offers mushroom and queso protein options. These are available

  • The sign out front says Macelleria, which means butcher. So technically this is a taqueria within a butcher shop. But it’s more the other way around, as the kitchen in the front takes up more space than the display fridge at the back filled with chicken livers and goat legs. Between tacos made with fresh