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Kensington Market is just to the west of Chinatown and is the bohemian heart of Canada, based in a multicultural history it is now a flurry of independent stores, restaurants, bars and shops that bring the world's foods to one tightly knit...more
Had a variety of trinket stores, clothing, restaurant pop ups and a few nice outdoor places to grab some drinks. It's probably four block radius so easily walkable and packed with stores. Made for a fun afternoon.
This tiny part of Toronto is absolutely delightful for those who like to explore the fabric of a city.
It bustles. It's a collection of unique shops, food, etc.
This is NOT high end...
It's a down-to-earth slice of life!
Don’t understand why this is a must see destination in the city, was more like a dirty shanty town, not sure if I would want to eat in any of the restaurants in this area. Quite a few of the shop fronts were empty or...More
This area of the downtown has a history from when Jewish immigrants settled here, soon to be displaced by Portuguese business owner and to this day where it has been affected by neighbouring Asian residents, an influx of Caribbean and Latin American providers. The best...More
Ive always loved going to Kensington market for the past 28 years because they always have some amazing foods from all over the world, music, arts and other findings even when your not looking for anything.
I was here for a food tour and I highly recommend this place. If you’re not sure what to eat this is a good place. You’ll find food from all over the world so that it’s hard to make a decision. But you’ll find something!...More
Toronto's main Chinatown has the honor of being the largest in North America. Gaping down across Dundas Street West and Spadina Avenue, the area is a wonderful medley of shops and restaurants, busy signs and bright red gates, a destination for foodie fun. Chinatown's streets are always bustling, packed with people and outdoor stalls hawking fresh produce and products. The restaurants and authentic marketplaces
that shoulder in against each other display shining roast ducks and menus studded with dumplings and noodle bowls. The air is pervaded with music. different languages, and the smell of fried food and mouth-watering desserts. Chinatown's restaurants represent a broad range of fare, from traditional Szechuan and Shanghai foods, to other Asian delicacies, including some of the top Japanese, Vietnamese, and Korean spots in the city. Whether you're in the mood for a sit-down tea house or a bubble tea to go, Chinatown is the spot to enjoy an exciting walk and the promise of leaving satisfied.
Response from elizabeth c | Reviewed this property |
Sorry, missed your question. Kensington Market and Chinatown close to each other. Honestly did not like either. Not a fan of second hand shops and Chinatown does not have a lot to offer. So really disappointed in both... More
Sorry, missed your question. Kensington Market and Chinatown close to each other. Honestly did not like either. Not a fan of second hand shops and Chinatown does not have a lot to offer. So really disappointed in both. Laurence Market you can get transport to, although enjoyed the long walk from where we stayed next to the Blue Jays stadium.