Time Out Toronto

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Time Out, 2005 - Travel - 288 pages
1 Review

Following a dip in tourism after the SARS scare of 2003, Toronto is looking to the future. Not only are two of its major museums, the Royal Ontario Museum and the Art Gallery of Ontario being revamped by, respectively, Daniel Libeskind and local boy Frank Gehry, but a new opera house, concert hall and football stadium are under construction as well. Toronto is poised to become even more the dynamic destination that is known for welcoming the world. Expert local writers give the lowdown on its world-class eating, drinking and shopping, and delve into its thriving arts scene, not least the world's second biggest international film festival. If you're here for more than a few days, it's worth heading out to the local wineries, the woodsy north country and, of course, Niagara Falls.

'Its listings seem to miss nothing. Not a show goes on, not a restaurant opens, a new dish served, a gallery boast a new star, without it seeming to be noticed by Time Out' The Toronto Star

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About the author (2005)

Founded in 1968, Time Out has grown from humble beginnings into the leading resource for anyone wanting to know what's happening in the world's greatest cities. Alongside our influential weeklies in London, New York, Chicago and Dubai, we publish more than 20 magazines in cities as varied as Beijing and Beirut; a range of travel books, with City Guides now joined by pocket-sized Shortlist series; and an information-packed website. The company remains proudly independent, still owned by Tony Elliott four decades after he launched Time Out London. Written by local experts, and illustrated with original photography, our books also retain their independence. No business has been featured because it has advertised, and all restaurants and bars are visited and reviewed anonymously.

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