Directory of the hottest Toronto restaurants - Streets Of Toronto




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  • In India, “khau gully” refers to an eating street, a place that hungry people flock to, knowing that there will be something delicious there. In Toronto, Khau Gully is a place where hungry people should flock to if they want authentic, healthy Indian eats. Located on the busy strip of Yonge between Davisville and Eglinton,

  • Anyone who has been to Thailand can easily conjure up sticky nights spent at food stalls. There, heaping portions of noodles seasoned with palm sugar, fish sauce, peanuts and spice are de rigueur. But at Kiin, from chef Nuit Regular and her husband Jeff, the diner is transported into a very different version of Thailand.

  • This fluorescent-lit room located at a chaotic intersection is not a great place to sit down for a romantic meal, but the Pakistani cuisine is outstanding and ideally suited for takeout or delivery from at King Place. Owner Mehood Meer (known as Mr. Butt) has a deft hand with ginger, coriander, butter, cumin and fenugreek.

  • ...Montreal. Kinka Izakaya invites you to explore Japanese cuisine beyond just sushi. Executive chef Ippei Iwata presents a menu of traditional and modern specialties made for sharing. The drinks menu...

  • Named by the Food Network as one of the 15 best underground supper clubs in the world, Luke’s Underground Supper Table (L.U.S.T.) is the brainchild of chef Luke Hayes, who took over his first kitchen at his mother’s restaurant in Kingston at the incredible age of 15. Each L.U.S.T event is held at a secret

  • lanna

    Authentic Thai cuisine in the heart of Markham, the cooking style at Lanna revolves around local ingredients and traditional Thai styles, characterized by a balanced taste combination of sour, spicy, salty, sweet and bitter. Lanna’s goal is to have Canadian restaurant-goers taste the most authentic and delicious Thai food. The menu features traditional Thai soups

  • Lee Chen Asian Bistro is keeping it simple with classic Chinese fare and an unpretentious attitude. The laid-back dining atmosphere is created for guests to have a relaxing evening while enjoying some homemade and authentic Chinese cuisine. The interior is decorated with modern wooden tables and chairs and Chinese-inspired murals cover the walls. The open

  • Hemant Bhagwani, one of Toronto’s leading restaurateurs and the man who has taken Indian cuisine in several directions, has opened his newest project, Leela Indian Food Bar, in the Junction. It took over the former Avec Panache spot.

  • Chef John Tan uses his understanding of Asian flavours and dedication to picking the freshest ingredients at Lime Asian Kitchen to create dishes from the many distinct regions of Asia. Lime Asian Kitchen’s menu includes Thai curries, Cantonese chow mein, Shanghai noodles, Vietnamese wonton soup and Malaysian grilled chicken. Take your palate on a tour

  • A Liberty Village favourite, Local Public Eatery remains one of the neighbourhood’s best kept secrets. The people behind Local are passionate about making delicious meals from the best ingredients and having diners pair it with one of the many rotating craft beer options. The menu covers the greatest hits of the gastropub genre: potato and

  • Lotus Fine Indian Cuisine brings a taste of India to Avenue Road. The menu features the usual Indian staples like samosas, curries, paneer, breads and seafood. There are numerous vegetarian options.

  • Mantra, located in the Shops at Don Mills “restaurant row,” is redefining what modern Indian food looks and tastes likes. Under the guidance of chef Ashish Sethi — who was under the guidance of his father, Sanjiv Sethi, the man responsible for the Host chain — Mantra does everything from Indian-style high tea to a

  • It’s Chinese dumplings and baos galore at Toronto’s growing Chinese chain Mean Bao. The Grange location on Dundas West is the original of the now five locations. Famous for its namesake Chinese buns, Mean Bao is all about showing off the simple, yet super-flavourful ingredients and delicate technique of Chinese cuisine. The steamed buns are

  • Mengrai Thai

    Thai all you can eat! Sign us up. At Mengrai Thai award-winning chef Sasi Meechai is serving up the best Thai in the city to international celebrities and Torontonians alike. With the option of à la carte, prixe fixe, chef Sasi’s royal cuisine and all you can eat, there are almost too many options to

  • ...swapping beef with tofu and some gai lan for colour. They also have a roster of noodles of the non-beef variety such as seafood with glass noodles and BBQ pork...

  • We may no longer have to venture out to Little India to find great Indian food anymore, but MotiMahal Restaurant has been a standing favourite for locals and those willing to make the trek. It is a popular take-out spot that doesn’t have much by way of decor where food is served on plastic trays

  • Mr. Jerk was one of my first food loves as a young, broke person. This was back when it was located at Yonge and Dundas, surrounded by video game arcades and they still sold single cigarettes for a quarter. Maybe I’m prejudiced by my nostalgia for those heaping portions of rice and beans with oxtail

  • mugi

    Plant-based, wholesome Thai from scratch is the motto at this Bloor and Bathurst spot. Mugi offers 100 per cent plant-based food inspired by traditional Thai cuisine. The menu features a variety of salads, including jackfruit, papaya and mango, as well as a variety of noodle and curry dishes. Request a shot of the house-made chili

  • Monte Wan of beloved Khao San Road is bringing Toronto more of Thai cuisine’s greatest hits with Nana. Taken from the Thai word for “meeting place,” its communal tables and menu of street food–inspired small sharing dishes really hit the idea home. “Nana” can also mean “many,” which is seen through the multitude of influences