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While we do our best to ensure the accuracy of our listings, some venues may be currently temporarily closed without notice. Please confirm status on the venue website before making any plans.
Family Outings
Concert Venues
Historic Sites

Child Friendly
Good for Groups
Provides Tours
Weird & Wonderful

Approximate Duration: 30 min

Top Rated Attractions in Toronto

Search Radius (Miles)
Kensington Market

Known in the 1930s as the Jewish Market, Kensington today is an awesome display of the city's multi-ethnicity. Here you will find shops packed with products from Europe, Middle East, South America, the Caribbean, Africa and Asia and you will hear dozens of languages spoken. A visit to this neighborhood is like taking a trip around the world! With more than 100 shops in all selling everything from second-hand clothing to fresh produce, from exotic pastries to art objects and furniture, you won't go away empty-handed.

Trinity Bellwoods Park

Trinity Bellwoods Park has something for everyone. However, the most important feature of the park is the presence of white squirrels. The White squirrel is an albino squirrel that is found amid the trees of the park. There are the eight outdoor tennis courts, as well as the outdoor skating rink, among other things. For the children, there is a playground, as well as a wading pool to entertain them. The pet-owners will not be left disappointed either, for the park has an area known as the dog bowl, which is a leash-free zone. The park is also the site for many cultural events, including live theater & book fairs.

Graffiti Alley

Graffiti Alley, formally known as Rush Lane is a treasure trove of graffiti art located in the heart of Toronto. The graffiti art stretches on for over a kilometer, and is a thoroughly enjoyable experience for those who enjoy arts. The artworks change from time to time, with new ones accommodated on a frequent basis. Don't forget to carry your camera along if you're passing by the area.

Old City Hall

Toronto's third City Hall, this magnificent Romanesque building is a fitting homage to the artistic genius and uncompromising vision of its architect, Edward James Lennox. Construction began in 1889, continuing through the next 11 years until it was finally completed in 1899. At this time, the Old City Hall was the largest municipal building in North America, housing both Toronto's city council and courthouse. While the soaring clock tower is the most definitive feature of the stately building, the striking structure is resplendently fitted with gargoyles, grotesque stonework and other intricate details typical of the Romanesque Revival style. Inside, the mosaic floors, stained glass windows, and frescoes are just a few of the details that proclaim Lennox's skill for design. Just beneath the corbels, his name was inscribed by the stonemasons where it remains to this day. Replaced by the New City Hall in 1965, the Old City Hall has been declared a National Historic Site and functions as the Provincial Courthouse.

A Space Gallery

Located in the artist-rich 401 Building, this artist-run gallery has been at the leading edge of multi-disciplinary contemporary art since its inception in 1971. The center is actively engaged in a policy of artistic cross-pollination regardless of discipline, culture, gender or sexual orientation. A Space Gallery also encourages new artistic media and technologies. The center is also one of the sponsors of the Community Arts Biennale.

Temple Emanu-El

Temple Emanu-El is among the few old synagogues of Toronto. It was established in 1960 and since then has been an integral part of the Jewish community. Designed beautifully, the synagogue has numerous attractions. The intricate Arc with Ner Tamid is structured superbly. The Kiddush Room is a peaceful place where Minyans are held. There is a beautiful Biblical Garden just outside the room. This synagogue has two Bimahs facing each other with a round stained glass wall besides it. There is also a spacious Social Hall where functions and events are conducted. Members can also browse through the collection of books at the synagogues library. All in all, it is a magnificent synagogue worth visiting.

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