Our city is a work in progress. Even before the new Crosstown LRT project peppered Eglinton Avenue with work sites, Toronto often felt like a lively, lived-in construction zone. But as chaotic as it can sometimes be, there is at least a little method to the madness. There is a Plan, and behind it, a …
We have not been good at telling our urban stories. Which leads to not appreciating the city, and overlooking the great things that we have here.
“We have to start somewhere, and this is where we need to start; just with getting people aware of the issue. Not only that, but posing a possible solution.”
I was looking at basically coming up with a way to integrate some ideas, kind of trying to capture people’s experiences and their emotional connection to the spaces that are important to them.
I grew up at St. Claire and Dufferin, and my grandmother’s down at Dufferin and Bloor, and my other grandmother’s at Runnymede. We’re definitely a West End kind of crew.
“Psychologists, they say ‘you have to fall backwards into the hands of someone you trust.’ The artistic process is, very much like that. And it’s very scary.”
For the last two years, Dr. Clayton Greenway has been offering GTA residents one hour of free veterinary advice every week on his newstalk 101 radio program Animal House.
Robert Cimetta has lived a storied life. Professional hockey player, 9/11 survivor, and real estate developer are all titles that have been attached to Cimetta over the years.
What’s not to love about fine jewellery pieces?
You can find Dineen’s murals scattered around downtown Toronto, while his oil and canvas work is housed in the Ingram Gallery on Avenue Road. He remains, though, very much an outdoor artist where subject matter is concerned.
In Mandel’s estimates, the last decade or so has seen an “explosion” of modern architecture, and he’s probably better off because of it.
I have known Alex Pino for years as a very successful real estate broker, but it was not until I moved to Sotheby’s International Realty Canada that I was exposed to his great skills and talents as a photographer.
“Photography is always a journey, and not a destination. But I can only speak for myself. The idea of abstracting “moments” fascinates and motivates my work. I have always held that it is not answers, but questions that we seek in our lives.” – Toronto photographer, Jonathan Castellino.
Life on the Grid: 100 Years of Street Photography in Toronto. This free photographic exhibit opened on June 27, 2013, and runs all the way to May 1, 2014. This new showcase was kick-started when the City of Toronto Archives acquired a large collection of photos belonging to the late avid street photographer Ivaan Kotulsky. His collection of photos was captured from 1990 to 2000 and depicted the startling reality of life on the streets of Toronto.