Dora Drummond, better known as Mama Chikie, became a go-go-dancing sensation on Yonge Street at more than 65 years old.
Soulpepper stages a classic choreopoem; the Combustion and Paprika Festivals launch, with opening workshops for minorities and youth; and summer music day festivals begin, with some flood complications.
Belatedly, revisiting the cold, grey 1969 Toronto in a CanCon classic.
This week features plays about the Middle East (both contemporary and Biblical), meet-ups for fans of comics, roller derby and pugs, and events benefitting social housing and Amnesty international.
Torontoist's weekly roundup column returns—as does the SheDot and We're Funny That Way comedy festivals, Feast In the East, and Global Marijuana March.
It's the closest Steven Spielberg has got to shooting a movie in our city.
Anaesthesia comes to Toronto in the mid-19th century.
A solo opera about 20th century women, a survivor's story, and a serio-comedic saga of young Asian Canadian men all have return engagements.
Tonight is the grand opening of T’karonto's newest Indigenous-owned and operated restaurant.
Now and Then explores the stories behind Toronto’s historical plaques and monuments.
Tonight's the final edition of High Lonesome Wednesdays, as part of the final week of shows at the closing Silver Dollar.
The globe-trotting playwright-performer jets back to town for a short run and tonight's Dark Nights artist talk.
A discussion with the people instrumental in protecting the ribbon of green space around the GTA at the launch of the new book The Greenbelt.
The 2017 Bob Curry Fellows perform tonight on the Second City Mainstage.
Tonight's politically minded theatrical cabaret asked contributing playwrights to come up with short pieces on possible "Nuclear Option" fallouts.
The latest reunion show of the uber-veteran musical duo The Williamson Playboys will cover such relevant topics as the Prussian-Brazilian War, and the Hindenburg disaster.
A screening of the 1954 film Carmen Jones will be followed by a discussion on women in music.
Playwright Anusree Roy dug deep for this story of a seemingly thriving Canadian family coping with mental illness.