Directory of the hottest Toronto restaurants - Streets Of Toronto
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  • Boccone Deli and Pizza Bar looks to bring a traditional European deli experience to Toronto. They offer a selection of fresh made focaccia sandwiches, pizzas, rotating pasta and dinner specials and a salad bar. Patrons can eat-in, take-out or take advantage of their catering service and have the food brought directly to you.

  • In an effort to enjoy the last few weeks of beautiful biking weather (when it’s just warm enough to ride, but not so cold that your hands need mittens), we made a brunch stop out on Queen East. Riding down the extravagant Sherbourne bike lanes (can we take a second to just say how sad it is that there are so few of these in the city?), our destination, like many brunching east-enders’, was Bonjour Brioche.

  • “Borrel” is a Dutch term for a casual meeting ground for friends to come together over food and drink, and Borrel on the Danforth is just that. Following in the footsteps of its namesake, this Dutch snack bar is the perfect place to meet over some bitterballen and a couple of steins. Reminiscent of a

  • Boxcar Social is Summerhill’s hip cafe and wine bar. The rustic interior is met with a millennial aesthetic. Wooden benches and dessert flower bouquets decorate the two-storey Victorian cafe. The old building hasn’t been renovated since the Boxcar moved in in 2014. The minimal space downstairs has a few communal tables, while their upstairs hideaway

  • Boxcar Social is a Toronto staple when it comes to cafes. This coffee shop by day, cocktail bar by night concept exists in four locations across the city. The Harbourfront location was built in partnership with Toronto’s Harbourfront Centre who took their concept to the next level by adding a well-crafted food menu and expanding

  • Brickworks Ciderhouse is located in Riverdale, within close proximity of the trendy Broadview Hotel.

  • Torontonians may not be familiar with Brioche Dorée, but Parisians certainly are. Dishing out goods since 1976, the successful French café-bakery is taking baby steps into the Canuck market. After opening at kiosk at Pearson Airport, the chain has just opened its first downtown Toronto location (with more to come), offering brioche, baguettes, pastries and more.

  • For sandwich enthusiasts, Brock Sandwich is a must. Bloordale’s new hit shop, which seats but a handful of people, hasn’t been open long, but it has already made quite a name for itself. The signature offering is the buttermilk chicken sammy — a veritable beast — but otherwise, the rotating menu keeps patrons coming back for more.

  • Buddy’s New York Bagels is a Brooklyn-style bakery and café. The award-winning bakery offers over 30 varieties of bagels that are freshly baked and kettle-boiled to tasty perfection. They might be known for the bagels in their name, but also available on the breakfast and lunch menu are bialys, sandwiches, wraps, salads, and pasta. Buddy’s

  • This Ossington burger joint is serving up some sweet two-handed sandwiches and wants you to come take a bite. After travelling abroad and eating his way through a number of countries, owner Jamil Bhuya decided he wanted a way to decorate his favourite canvas, burgers and fries, with the multicultural ingredients and flavour profiles he

  • The menu at the new Buster Sea Cove location ranges from classics like their lobster roll to a variety of taco options.

  • Meet Mark McEwan’s fine dining restaurant, Bymark, in the heart of the financial district in the atrium of the TD Towers. The space’s main dining room boasts a floor-to-ceiling wine cellar but there are also private dining rooms, a spacious patio and a modern bar. The kitchen is headed up by executive chef Brooke McDougall

  • Cabano’s Comfort Food is an old-school sandwich and burger shop decorated with exposed brick and a sleek, modern design. Cabano’s is proud to serve beef that is never frozen, and is raised here in Ontario. The restaurant is known for its Cabano Burger, a double burger with cheese on the bottom, served on a bun

  • Cactus Club Café is all set to open its second location in the GTA at Etobicoke’s Sherway Gardens shopping centre this week. The new outpost will be unveiled on Oct. 24, after an intimate first-look tasting event held for local food media. On hand to mingle with the crowd at the event was Richard Jaffray,

  • Cactus Club Cafe Toronto opened its doors just over a week ago at First Canadian Place on Adelaide. Helmed by Vancouver Chef Rob Feenie of Iron Chef fame, this is the 28th location for the upscale chain, but the first east of Saskatoon.

  • Chances are, those who have been to Israel (birthright, anyone?) are familiar with Cafe Landwer. The popular Israeli café, which got its start back in 1919, finally opened its very first Canadian outpost in Vaughan earlier this year.

  • Cafe Neon Queen is the third location in the Cafe Neon family. With one location in Bloordale and the other in the Junction Triangle, this spot is known amongst many Torontonians. This cosy cafe at Queen and Ossington has great breakfast, brunch and lunch offerings. The coffee is provided by Sam James Coffee bar and

  • For over 30 years, Café Polonez has been a family-run restaurant in the heart of Toronto’s Polish community. The name comes from the French word “polonaise,” which is a ceremonial Polish dance similar to a waltz. Café Polonez is known for their homemade lightly-breaded schnitzel, alongside plenty of other authentic Polish cuisine such as herring

  • This hulking mess of a sandwich comes to you courtesy of California Sandwiches. Hogtown’s renowned Italian sandwicheria has been around since 1967, making it a veritable antiquity in the restaurant world. The original Little Italy location takes over a corner spot on a residential street, squirrelled away from the main thoroughfares. Inside, the goods are

  • Oy vey, we thought we were sitting shiva for delis. The chicken soup they sling in those thinly disguised fast-food joints is like our bubby said: they maybe waved the chicken over the pot. The corned beef, it makes me so sad, it’s industrial. But then! Along comes Zane Caplansky, a nice Jewish boy. Instead