At the turn of the 20th century, urban life moved at the pace of the horse.
New book explores the legacy of architect John Cresswell Parkin, who dragged an extremely conservative Toronto into the modern age.
The polar bear cub learns his name is Humphrey, is still cute anyway.
As the city marks its 180th birthday, a look back at its beginnings and how it got its name.
ROM exhibit invites you to step inside the world of imperial China.
Atom Egoyan's most personal film might not be his best, but it does make some fine use of the city in its exploration of history, truth, and art.
Our longest-serving mayor of the 19th century, known for his flamboyant dress, physical prowess, and conflict-of-interest scandal.
The best repertory and art-house screenings, special presentations, lectures, and limited engagements in Toronto.
Each week, Torontoist examines the upcoming TV listings and makes note of programs that are entertaining, informative, and of quality. Or, alternately, none of those. The result: Televisualist.
Torontoist was at the now infamous foodie event after the cheese hit the grill, but before the shit hit the fan.
A first-year university student created a TTC train simulator that puts you in the virtual driver's seat.
Toronto's Beatrice Lillie becomes a world-famous entertainer and comedian.
As the shopping mall marks its half-century, we look back at an earlier, groovier anniversary celebration.
One half of local rap favourites the Antiheroes strikes out on his own, finds a new sound.
Scarborough teen doodles all over your search engine, but you won't mind.
What it takes to get a book removed from circulation—and how often that happens at the TPL.