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Landlord disputes and increased rent are forcing a favourite Riverside haunt out of the community it helped build.
In today's Urban Planner: Canadian Music Week kicks off, free chamber music, and Write Club returns.
Left Field Brewery's baseball-themed beers are starting to flow from Toronto's taps.
The owners of a Kensington Market storefront are keeping the old tenant, sort of.
Graphic designer Rowan Caister wants to help Torontonians learn to be better citizens with an illustrated handbook.
The biweekly gay men's magazine will release its last issue on April 25.
Manuscripts, panel paintings, and sculptures from 14th-century Florence offer a rare glimpse of early renaissance art.
Protestors concerned about the state of Toronto's shelter system brought sleeping bags to Toronto's second-most-recognizable municipal building.
A one-day food festival showcased eight different takes on Asian noodles.
Toronto's first Sky Zone opens in midtown.
Happening today: Trampoline Hall tackles hoarding, Unknown Mortal Orchestra returns to Toronto, and The Illustrated Men start a comedy residency.
A man's outlook on life is changed when he sees Anton Chekhov's The Three Sisters, but his story is too long and too late.
The supermarket shelf of the future may be two-dimensional.
Toronto's first (and only) Lego playground opens soon. Here's a look at what's in store.
In today's Urban Planner: anniversaries for Loving in the Name Of, Cash for Toronto, Globehead, and Theatresports; last-chance theatre; and late night shows from Rapp Battlez and people you've "seen on TV!"
Yeah, it's Thursday, what's it to ya? In the news: a tough slog for city council's left wing, new charges in last summer's Little Italy shooting, MGM makes a digital push for a casino at the Ex, and a look inside the mind of Glen Murray.
Toronto's annual critic-free festival of new theatrical creations is back for its 34th edition.
The Wavelength Festival may be a teenager, but this past weekend, it showed no signs of angst.