/ Toronto / Places to Visit / College Park
This Art Deco masterpiece was the second home of Eaton's department store in Toronto and opened in 1930.
This Art Deco masterpiece was the second home of Eaton's department store in Toronto and opened in 1930. The building was originally intended to be an extremely tall skyscraper akin to the Empire State Building in New York, however the Great Depression intervened and it topped out at a height of only seven floors. It now contains a large Winner's clothing store, a food court, a 24-hour Dominion grocery store, a restored Art Deco event space (known as The Carlu after the architect who designed it), and a provincial court house.
444 Yonge Street
+1 416 597 1931
Toronto's modernist City Hall designed by Finnish architect Viljo Revell and was completed in 1965
The glass domed Eaton Centre is a shopping mall of architectural interest and features a huge Canadian geese mobile, Flight Stop, designed by artist Michael Snow
Gothic-style cathedral that is one of the oldest churches in Toronto
This building, built in 1931 by the Canadian Life Insurance Company, is one of the finest examples of Beaux-Arts architecture in Toronto
This beautiful building was originally built in 1832 to house the Law Society of Upper Canada
Allan Gardens located at the south side of Carlton Street between Jarvis and Sherbourne Streets, is a conservatory containing six greenhouses on large landscaped grounds
This is one of the oldest remaining buildings in Toronto and is one of the few examples of Georgian architecture in Toronto
This grand Victorian building is home to Ontario's provincial legislature