/ Toronto / Places to Visit / Imperial Oil Building
Interesting example of 1950s architecture, the lobby contains a series of murals entitled the 'Story of Oil'..
Interesting example of 1950s architecture, the lobby contains a series of murals entitled the 'Story of Oil'.
111 St Clair Avenue West
Visit Casa Loma and step back in time to a period of European elegance and splendour
Adjacent to Casa Loma, this museum gives a more authentic version of Canada's history
Toronto landmark that invites you to 'Come in and Get Lost!' While this gigantic department store is far more impressive outside than in, it's definitely worth a look if for no other reason than to see the gigantic 'No Refunds' signs that wallpaper the interior
Ramsden Park is a relatively large, urban park, on the western edge of the neighbourhood, with its entrance right on the west side of Yonge Street
This offbeat museum is devoted to shoes and footwear, and contains Napoleon Bonaparte's socks, and footwear from cultures all over the world
This church, built in 1885 fell into hard times in the 1990s and decided to demolish most of the church in order to build condominiums
Art galleries and restaurants built in Victorian style
The ROM is Canada's largest museum, displaying everything from preserved Egyptian mummies to live Madagascar cockroaches
MOCCA’s facility is modest in scale, impressive in design and functions effectively as a nucleus of energies for the production and exchange of creativity, ideas and innovation