Archive for 'Jamie Bradburn'
Back in the 1960s, people would ring in the new year with old-timey pianists.
A racist attack on the subway sent shockwaves through the city, and put a stop to free New Year's Eve rides on the TTC for the next 30 years.
A sampling of holiday-themed ads, featuring merry messages from brewers, department stores, disgraced politicians, and more.
Nominated for: rejuvenating a historic site and the surrounding neighbourhood.
Nominated for: encouraging the ignorant and intolerant and demeaning our public discourse.
Nominated for: promoting the cultural history of Islam, and giving Toronto a new architectural landmark.
The second part of a look at the back half of the Globe and Mail's name.
Long before the Rob Ford bobblehead doll, you could own a bust of the prime minister or a print of the premier.
In the 1960s, the horror icon promoted Canadian artists by selling their work through Sears.
Once upon a time, livestock roamed the streets of Toronto—and not everyone was pleased about it.
A look at some historical ads and offers from the former fixture of the Yonge-Eglinton community.
When he knocked Bobby Orr out cold during a 1969 playoff game, the truculent Leaf nearly incited a riot at Boston Garden.
The first of a two-part look at the back half of the Globe and Mail's name.
From dance parties featuring the music of Pat Boone to new health-conscious initiatives, the mall has been serving its south Etobicoke community since 1956.
To mark Remembrance Day in 1948, the department store erected a memorial to fallen employees.
The time-warped mall brightens its look with panels that celebrate the neighbourhood's history.
David Crombie and reformist council candidates rode upon a wave of discontent to capture City Hall in 1972.
His retail politics and "concern for the taxpayer's dollar" endeared him to the public, but Dennison increasingly found himself behind the times.