Directory of the hottest Toronto restaurants - Streets Of Toronto
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  • Etobicoke’s own special little spot, 850 Degrees Pizzeria serves up homemade pizzas, featuring local ingredients, cooked in an authentic wood oven. There is nothing not to love about its pizzas. The dough is homemade using a 120-year-old recipe from southern Italy. The meats come from the Belaga family siblings’ family farm in Ontario, who all

  • This pizza joint is home to good old-fashioned Detroit-style pan pies. With affordable classics like pepperoni and veggie, pizza lovers can’t go wrong at Aces Pizza. Customers can’t get enough of the signature Dirty Burger, a classic Ace pizza topped with ground beef, smoked bacon, gooey brick cheese, queso jalapeno cheese sauce, and vegetables. Alternatives

  • Toronto meets Windsor at this pizza joint located across from Ossington Subway Station. Owners Gaetano Pugliese and Rene Chauvin opened Ambassador Pizza Co. as the first restaurant in the city to feature traditional Windsor pizza. These specialty pies are made with dough that is light and crunchy, topped with canned mushrooms and shredded pepperoni to give

  • Bar Poet

    With its old-world ambience and too-good-to-be-true prices, Bar Poet feels magical in more ways than one. Sparkling fairy lights and sky-high greenery add to the already enchanting architecture of the one-time church space. The bar’s self-dubbed “Toronto-style” pizza is made using stone-ground 00 flour and priced at less than $10 per whole pie. For an

  • Big Slice

    Under the old incandescent red and white sign that used to light up Yonge and Gerrard, The Big Slice was one of the go-to spots for a late-night snack or meal. Now, in their Corso Italia location, this pizzeria continues to serve up the biggest and best slices in the city. Owner Giuseppe Salvatore was

  • Bitondo's Pizzeria

    A couple blocks south of the Little Italy main drag on College Street lies this tiny, old-school, bare-bones pizzeria. It’s unlikely to remind you of dinners at your nonna’s house, unless your nonna served cheap pizza slices on paper plates and her dining room consisted of a few plastic tables and some orange plastic chairs,

  • We don’t know what we love more, the pizza or the branding.  Part of the Food Dudes empire, chef Matt Blondin is cranking out pies with a lot of personality.  Pizza purists that adhere to a certain style like Neopolitan can look elsewhere, but the fermented dough here is worth the visit. Pizzas here fall

  • cici-pizza

    Cici’s has been a staple in the community since the early ’90s. This Parkdale pizza joint is a family business committed to making fresh pizza every day. They have a great selection of specialty pizzas, including a couple of vegetarian options. But if you’re looking for something more customizable, try one of their make-your-own pizzas.

  • Midtown’s newest pizza joint is now in its soft opening phase and doling out 18-inch pizzas ranging from $20 for a plain old cheese pizza to $28 for the brisket pizza. The style of pizza served at Conspiracy is a “New York-Italian hybrid,” says their pizzaiolo, Dan Rios.

  • conzos-table-all-dishes

    Conzo’s is a casual pizzeria and eatery from the team behind Bloor West’s popular Italian-American restaurant Sugo. The new spot is serving wood-fired pizzas, pasta, meats, and classic cocktails with a philosophy of simple recipes made with high-quality ingredients. Following the success of Sugo, which opened its doors in 2016, partners Conor Joerin, Lamine Martindale,

  • Danforth Pizza House

    The Toronto slice might seem fictitious, as there are so many more notable styles of ‘za. There’s Chicago’s deep dish, New York style, and of course the holy trinity, the Neapolitan margarita, but the original owner of Danforth Pizza House and his family swore that Toronto pies were just as distinct as the rest. Since

  • When you need a serious dose of dough, Descendant Pizza is here for you with its Detroit-style pizza. This unusual type of pizza flips everything you know about your favourite pie on its head, including the sauce, which is drizzled on top. Detroit-style pizza is also known for its square shape and thick, chewy crust.

  • Dim Sum Queen

    The term "food court" does not traditionally conjure up favourable mental images. Prompting memories of greasy fast-food fare consumed under dingy lighting and a seemingly perpetual lack of seating, the food court, along with the high-school lunchroom and the prison cafeteria, has always been on par with some of the least glamorous forms of institutional dining. Yorkdale Shopping Centre's Dine on 3 food collection aims to change that.

  • Double D's

    Let’s get this right out of the way: “double d” stands for “deep dish,” the pizza style made popular in Chicago that this Toronto locale specializes in. Double D’s is the only place in the city for for pizza with crust so high it finally makes sense why pizza is sometimes called a pie. Cut

  • DZO-VIET-CLAY-POT

    Ever miss the days of strolling through the night markets of Vietnam, collecting snacks as you peruse all the different vendors? Well DZO Viet Eatery has brought the night markets of Hội An to Toronto. This Dundas West eatery is an ode to Vietnam with an influence of vibrant Mexican cuisine. It is the ultimate

  • East of Brunswick Pub and Kitchen bills itself as an inviting and social neighbourhood spot where everyone can feel at home. There is an extensive beer selection, with 24 craft beers on tap and over 20 bottles in the fridge. For food, there are daily specials as well as a kids menu, and there is

  • Eataly

    Get ready carb-lovers: this is not a drill! Canada’s first Eataly outpost is opening its doors on Nov. 13 in the Manulife Centre at Bay and Bloor. Food fiends who have visited one of Eataly’s 40 other locations worldwide have been counting down the days until the beloved brand arrives in Canada. Eataly Toronto does

  • El Bocho

    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

  • F'Amelia

    A name like F’Amelia has that romantic, roll-off-your-tongue swagger that makes it sound like it means something in Italian, but it doesn’t. It’s a perfect name nonetheless for a new Cabbagetown restaurant.

  • Fabbrica (PATH)

    Slow food served quickly is the motto for Mark McEwan’s newest Fabbrica location housed in the PATH. The highest quality produce McEwan can get his hands on is treated by chef Justin Graham with the same traditional Italian cooking techniques used at the two other Fabbrica locations, which ensures their ingredients shine. The  menu is