Toronto

Restaurants in Toronto

For a fusion style meal, visit the Sen5es restaurant on Wellington Street. This Toronto restaurant is one-part café and one-part modern dining room, serving up sophisticated lunches and dinners. Wayne Gretzky’s restaurant is Canadian through and through, named after the legendary hockey star. While the food is excellent, most people trek to this Toronto restaurant for the hockey memorabilia covering every wall.

If you want to purchase some groceries and do your own cooking, then visit St. Lawrence or Kensington Market, two large food bazaars, that in addition to farmer’s markets, host restaurants, galleries, delis, bakeries, and grocery markets. You can also purchase a pre-made meal from places like Quik Sushi and Everyday Gourmet.

Caffé Ritazza is the place to get your tea fix. This Toronto café is located in the airport and serves foods like Panini and imported coffee and tea. Union, Toronto has a French influence and, on Sunday nights, the menu is geared more towards French cuisine. It is one of the best restaurants in Toronto. Toronto restaurants provide food from around the world from Thai to Canadian fare. The best part is that restaurants in Toronto offer many outstanding deals.

Located in the historic Queen West area of Toronto, Czehoski restaurant and lounge is housed inside a 19th century building with a faded wooden sign out front dating back to 1924 — but don’t be fooled by the stark exterior.

After debuting in 2008, Lucien wasted little collecting accolades, earning "Best New Restaurant" by Toronto Life and getting mentioned in Food & Wine.

Lai Wah Heen, which translates to “luxurious meeting place,” serves an upscale dim sum menu that's often lauded as the best in Toronto.

A nod to “the Beach,” a hippie-turned-yuppie Toronto nabe on the shores of Lake Ontario, this café has a wide-ranging menu—think spicy Thai soup, curried chicken tikka masala, and expertly muddled mojitos.

Installed on the mezzanine level of First Canadian Place, Canada's tallest building, Vertical—with its clean-lined geometry, sleek sandstone-topped bar, and outdoor patio— doesn't exactly call up traditional visions of Italy.

"The Black Hoof is a great, no-frills charcuterie restaurant where everything is cured on the premises. The crowd is super-young and hip, and there's a terrific wine list and really good cocktails-a number of which are made with rums imported from Cuba.

Designed by Pritzker Prize-winning architect Frank Gehry, this New American restaurant is located on the first floor of the Art Gallery of Ontario (AGO).

If deciding between the cuisines of eastern Asia is a challenge, the fusion cuisine served at Foxley, a restaurant near Trinity Bellwoods Park, might be the answer.

Situated on Harbord Street’s burgeoning restaurant row, this small eatery serves an eclectic, globally inspired menu that incorporates regional ingredients.

Skip the airport’s multiple Starbucks outposts in favor of this homegrown Canadian coffee chain (founded in Ontario in 1964).

Celebrity-chef Mark McEwan’s restaurant, Bymark, located in the atrium of Ludwig Mies van der Rohe's sleek, glass and steel TD Centre, is widely regarded as one of Toronto’s top power-dining spots.