Neil Gaiman's epic clash between the new gods with the old for the soul of America comes to life, mostly in and around Toronto.
A key figure within the Canadian Arts and Crafts movement, and well-connected to the cultural elite, Toronto architect Eden Smith made a lasting impact on the urban fabric of the city.
This week's edition features Burlesque and Beaches Jazz festivals; outdoor screenings, cabaret, and Shakespeare; a pirate ship show and party, and a memorial for the creator of the zombie film genre.
Here's what our reviewers thought worked (and didn't) at this year's Fringe, and what could be improved upon.
This week, beat-boxing, country music, and Caribbean Carnival experiences; a surfeit of great local comedy; art outdoors, thrilling WWII dogfights indoors, and music from The Dears, The New Swears, and more.
The festival is in full swing with 160 shows in more than 30 venues around Toronto, on until July 16.
Women gathered at this address organizing to make sure gender equality was in the constitution.
This week, lots of outdoor picnics and film screenings (indoor ones, too); book and record releases by Nick Flanagan, Absolutely Free, and Jonny Sun; and, of course, the annual Toronto Fringe Festival.
More of Toronto as Gilead, the site of Margaret Atwood's chilling dystopian future.
Our special long weekend Urban Planner susses out all the best (and mostly free) entertainment (including fireworks) to be had as part of Canada Day (and beyond).
"I doubt there's a person here whose life wasn't changed by Jon Kaplan."
Torontonians travel the world—without leaving the city borders.
Our annual comedy profile, previously named Local Ladies Who Make Us Laugh, is evolving—much like these comedic talents.
In this week's edition, lots of Pride-affliated programming, with comedy, music, Nuit Rose, and the first official parade; plus, Luminato, Hooded Fang, Peaches, The Taste of Little Italy Festival, and more.
Toronto plays the role of Gilead, Margaret Atwood's terrifying dystopian near future America.
Now and Then explores the stories behind Toronto’s historical plaques and monuments.
This week in Toronto, shows and concerts connected to Manifesto and Queer Pride; cabaret comedy with Chris Gethard, Rebecca Kohler, and Theatre Inamorata; naked bike rides, park concerts, androids, and clown dates.
After Sir Edmund Walker decided to make a museum, he needed to build a team of people dedicated to making the dream happen.