Directory of the hottest Toronto restaurants - Streets Of Toronto




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  • Sassafraz, the quintessential Yorkville hangout and celeb magnet, has been seriously revamped. The 20-year-old Victorian house has gone from a sunny yellow to a sophisticated sage green, and that’s just the beginning of the transformation. This new redesign is a culmination of two years of research. After all, it’s hard to revamp such a beloved

  • This quirky Dundas West restaurant is the perfect place to find some ethnic brunch fare on the weekends. Saving Grace is a simple and airy space with minimal decorations and a long lineup at the door. The menu is peppered with ethnically inspired dishes like the Salvadorian pupusa-sandwich. The traditional versions found at roadside pupuserias

  • A group of Scarborough-raised millennials, having worked and travelled the world, returned to open Scenic Coffee and Brunch after realizing there is no place like home. They serve locally roasted and ethically sourced coffee as well as classic brunch staples with a Japanese flare, like a tamagoyaki omelette and yuzu eggs Benedict. Plus the avocado

  • Appetizing shops are a dying breed. Not to be confused with the deli, an appetizing shop is a Jewish purveyor of all the things to eat with bagels. New York City used to be rife with them, but at this point Russ & Daughters, which has been around since 1914, is one of the only

  • School

    Located in Liberty Village, School Restaurant is where you want to rush to on a weekend morning, the name notwithstanding. Recognized as one of Toronto’s favourite brunch spots, School keeps people coming in year-round with its refreshed and cosy industrial interior in the winter and its patio during the summer. If you’re not in the

  • Sisters & Co is a cheerful brunch spot located in Trinity-Bellwoods. Co-owners Hilary, Michelle and Vivian have been friends for over 10 years. They consider themselves to be as close as sisters, giving Sisters & Co its name, and founded the restaurant to celebrate their shared passion for food and hospitality. Sisters & Co specializes

  • Co-owners and best friends Hilary, Michelle and Vivian founded Sisters & Co on the principles of friendship, diversity and good food. The dishes at this Trinity Bellwoods spot are comprised of simple but fresh ingredients with an Asian flare. The menu features items, like spicy tomato oxtail stew and chicken katsu club sandwich, as well

  • This cheerful Leaside restaurant is known for its tasty, affordable lunches and brunches. With a bright, cozy interior decorated with citrus motifs, Sophie’s Kitchen is a welcoming spot for friends, couples, and families alike — owners Hayley Edwards and Robbie Sabato named it after their own daughter, Sophie. The menu offers a crowd-pleasing mix of

  • Founded by two Markham chefs, Tanuki presents a modern take on some classic Japanese comfort foods. On the weekends, Tanuki offers brunch with a rotating menu of everything you need to start your day— oysters, pancakes and eggs. Keep up with their Instagram feed to know exactly what’s on the menu this weekend. If that’s

  • Whether you’re looking for somewhere to go for after-work drinks, a meal before the theatre or just your family’s newest go to where the wait staff will begin to recognize you after a few visits, you should look to the Abbot on Eglinton. The bar boasts 12 Canadian brews on tap plus an extensive cocktail

  • The Ace is the kind of joint that pulls you in with its history. First established as a business in 1914, co-owner Maggie Ruhl let us know that its initial incarnation was most likely a shop hawking girdles. Surprisingly, the fit wasn’t perfect. After numerous rebirths (including stints as a music shop and a mechanic

  • the civic

    Eastside restaurant veterans John Sinopoli and Erik Joyal (Ascari Enoteca, Gare de L’Est Brasserie) have been quite busy over the past little while. They built four kitchens in the span of a year, half of them are in the Broadview Hotel, where the duo manages the entire food program from the café to the rooftop patio to the hotel restaurant, The Civic.

  • the drake hotel

    The Drake Hotel has become a Toronto institution since its relaunch as a restaurant, bar, boutique hotel and self-proclaimed “hotbed for culture” in 2004. It offers a myriad of entertainment options each night spread across several rooms and several floors. Food- and drink-wise, the Drake Hotel offers morning coffee and pastries to start your day,

  • The Good Fork, a dinner and brunch spot has relocated from Bloor West village to Dundas West. Brunch features typical brunch fare, like bacon, eggs and pancakes, whereas dinner leans more Middle Eastern. For something different try the octopus skewer. A drinks menu features beer, cider and a variety of cocktails for dinner or, if

  • The Hogtown Vegan is probably one of the meatiest vegan restaurants in the city. Of course it doesn’t carry any dairy or meat products in the restaurant, but it does have a stacked list of omnivorous favourites that look and taste like the real deal. Take the meat- and dairy-free Philly cheese steak sandwich, which

  • The Lakeview Restaurant is one of Toronto’s most popular late-night spots, and of all the comfort foods on the menu — from 24-hour breakfast like eggs in a basket ($10) to classic diner fare like mac ‘n’ cheese ($12) — it’s probably the fresh-baked apple pie ($5.50) that is most satisfying at 3 a.m.

  • Hospitality heavyweight Oliver & Bonacini continues its domination of Financial District dining with the opening of upscale British gastropub the Rabbit Hole. The restaurant is the realization of a long-time dream for O&B district executive chef John Horne who spent several years working in London, England early in his career. “It was always something I

  • Whether you call them trinkets, knick-knacks or tchotchkes, the Senator is full of them and diners at 2 p.m. on a weekday. Not bad for the oldest restaurant in T.O., built in 1860, with several incarnations since. Coffee is perfectly bold, and for a reduced price before 11:30 a.m. daily, try the special of butter-fried

  • Pulling from many corners of east Asian cuisine, Three Monks and a Duck is an intimate and stylish cocktail bar a few blocks away from Trinity Bellwoods Park. Much of the restaurant’s concept lies within the name: three monks and then also a duck, because only a quarter of the menu is not vegetarian-friendly, and,

  • The words “Richmond” and “Hill” don’t exactly conjure up images of Brazil, but Touro Churrascaria is doing its best to change that. The Brazilian steak house set up shop north of the city, aiming to woo diners with its take on the all-you-can-eat meal. The expansive space — which can hold up to 440 patrons