The local hip-hop artist delivers a short and sweet album that will leave you wanting more.
Real City Matters
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Toronto albums, reviewed
The Toronto doom metallers trade icy slush for searing sludge on their full-length debut.
The social activist's latest mix of hip hop and soul is a musically fearless exercise in positive thinking.
The Toronto artist's latest EP is a delicious, moody slice of R&B that you might have overlooked.
The winners of the Wacken Metal Battle are ready for war once again with this sword-rattling epic.
Toronto producer Tre Mission took his talents to the U.K. and came back with a fresh perspective on Canadian hip-hop.
New record from local folk metallers starts off cheeky and riotous, but becomes increasingly grand and spooky.
The Toronto duo offer up breezy, R&B-tinged pop on their new EP.
This drone and classical collaboration embodies an eerie, icy threat.
City in disguise
Disney sure knows how to use Toronto—and bad blue-screening—to entertain the tweener crowd.
Aliens invade Toronto in a '70s sci-fi flick that's not quite good enough to rank as a B movie.
Sean Astin and Howie Mandel take on Kurt Vonnegut. Really.
It's fair to say Denis Villeneuve's Enemy shows Toronto like you've never seen it before—and that's not a bad thing at all.
The pointless remake trend continues as Robocop comes to town, and Toronto takes a turn as Detroit.
Even a Jesse Barfield cameo can't save this locally shot "comedy" with a 1980s dream team of Kathleen Turner, Burt Reynolds, and Christopher Reeve.
Uber-assassin Nikita is once again travelling the world without leaving the GTA, as we look at the back half of Season 2.
She's back! Television's bad-ass assassin, Nikita, goes everywhere from Amsterdam to Belarus to Turkey without leaving the GTA in the series' second season.
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.
What to watch this week
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.
The best repertory and art-house screenings, special presentations, lectures, and limited engagements in Toronto.