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AUGUST 19

Toronto Travel Guide

Best of Toronto



Bata Shoe Museum
Created by Sonja Bata, wife of the founder of the Bata Shoe Company, this collection contains 10,000 varieties of foot coverings and, through the changing fashions.

Campbell House
Built in 1822 in another part of town, the Campbell House was moved to this site in 1972. It has been tastefully restored with elegant early-19th-century furniture. Costumed guides detail the social life of the upper class.

Chinatown
Lovely sake sets, Chinese herbs, and fresh-caught fish in Toronto's Chinatown, you can start a walk through this lively, interesting area on Elizabeth Street, just north of City Hall, and walk north to Dundas Street, then either east toward Bay Street or west to Spadina Avenue.

Fort York
Fort York's defensive walls surround Canada's largest collection of original War of 1812 buildings. Exhibits include restored barracks, kitchens, and gunpowder magazines, plus changing museum displays.

CN Tower
In 1995, the CN Tower was declared one of the modern Seven Wonders of the World by the American Society of Civil Engineers. The following year, the Guinness Book of World Records officially changed the CN Tower's classification to "World's Tallest Building and Free-Standing Structure".

Rogers Centre
The Rogers Centre was the first major team sports arena in North America to sport a fully retractable roof. It is also well known for its enormous Jumbotron scoreboard, at 10 by 35 metres the largest scoreboard in the world.

Toronto City Hall
The City Hall of Toronto, Canada is one of the most distinctive landmarks of the city; its modernist architecture still impresses today. It was built to replace the Old City Hall that had been built in 1899.

Dundas Square
Dundas Square is a public square in downtown Toronto, Ontario, on the southeast corner of Yonge Street and Dundas Street. It was opened to the public in November of 2002, and a "grand opening" concert was held on May 30, 2003.

Queen's Park, Toronto
Queen's Park is an historic green space in central Toronto, Ontario, Canada. This scenic park is also home to the Ontario Legislative Assembly and seat of the Government of Ontario.

Royal Ontario Museum
It is located next to Queen's Park and the University of Toronto. It has notable collections of dinosaurs, Near Eastern and African art, East Asian art, European history, Canadian history, culture, and biodiversity.

St. James' Cathedral
The Cathedral Church of St. James in Toronto is the oldest congregation in the city. The church is listed as an Ontario Heritage Property and a National Historic Site and is the seat of the Anglican Church of Canada's diocese in Toronto.




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