For ideas about what to see and do in toronto, see the Toronto Guide
- Events Calendar for Concerts, Theatre, etc.
- Things to do with recommendations for attractions and events.
- Food and drink Toronto’s best eatries
- Getaway Guide for suggestions trips beyond Toronto, including Niagara Falls.
Toronto’s Most Iconic Buildings to Visit
Art Gallery of Ontario: Toronto-born architect Frank Gehry’s redesign of the AGO marks the place where he first made the connection between art and architecture.
Visit Web-site: www.ago.net
Toronto City Hall: Toronto City Hall is another one of the city’s best-known landmarks. The design was a result of an international architectural competition launched in 1958 by Mayor Nathan Phillips. (And been used as a backdrop for a number of movies!)
Visit Web-site: www.toronto.ca
Old City Hall: This Romanesque building, walking distance from Toronto’s current city hall, remains one of the city’s most iconic structures
Visit Web-site: www.toronto.ca/old_cityhall
Royal Ontario Museum: The Royal Ontario Museum is among the world’s leading museums of natural history, and of world cultures. Indeed, in combining a universal museum of cultures with that of natural history, the ROM offers an unusual breadth of experience to visitors and scholars from around the world.
Visit Web-site: www.rom.on.ca
Union Station: The centre of the hustle-and-bustle of commuter life in Toronto doesn’t lack in beautiful views.
Visit Web-site: www.torontounion.ca
Gooderham Building: One of Toronto’s most iconic buildings, the Gooderham is a favourite to photograph. The red-brick Gooderham Building is a historic landmark of Toronto, Ontario, Canada located at 49 Wellington Street East.
Casa Loma: Toronto’s most majestic castle (and another very popular filming location).
Visit Web-site: www.casaloma.ca
Roy Thomson Hall: A concert hall with curves.
Visit Web-site: www.roythomsonhall.com
Thomas Fisher Rare Book Library (university of Toronto): The Thomas Fisher Rare Book Library is the largest repository of publicly accessible rare books and manuscripts in Canada. As one of the leading research libraries in North America, the Fisher acquires, makes accessible and preserves comprehensive research collections of national and international significance. It serves the faculty, staff, students and alumni of the University, as well as the general public. A large collection of rare books and manuscripts isn’t the only impressive thing about this library. The iconic building is worth to see.
Visit Web-site: www.fisher.library.utoronto.ca
CN Tower: The CN Tower is a 553.3 m-high concrete communications and observation tower in downtown Toronto.
Visit Web-site: www.cntower.ca