Directory of the hottest Toronto restaurants | TRNTO.com
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  • AG Macarons

    Aney Gesualdi Macarons offers a wide selection of French macarons, from signature flavours to limited edition seasonal ones. All macarons are made from fresh ingredients and with the utmost care. AG macarons has two locations, on Dupont and on the Queensway, and also supplies more than 200 retailers, so it must be doing something right.

  • Against The Grain

    Down on Dockside Drive, Against the Grain is one of the most picturesque patios in the city. Sitting right at Sugar Beach, this waterfront Urban Tavern has beautiful views, but even better, you can enjoy them with a good feed. The menu here is full of upscale pub fare that is a perfect accompaniment to

  • AGO Bistro

    Be it for brunch, lunch, dinner or drinks, AGO Bistro will delight museum visitors with its quality fresh ingredients all sourced locally. Prix fixe menus are available for lunch and dinner, and a good time is guaranteed no matter the time or how big the dining party is.

  • Aji Sai Plus Resto Lounge- ngiri

    With literally no online presence, you know Aji Sai Plus Resto Lounge just has to be cool. An outpost of Aji Sai, the successful all-you-can-eat Japanese restaurant, Aji Sai Plus Resto Lounge functions as a sleek and chic modern Japanese eatery and lounge. The menu is comprised of small sharing plates, fresh sushi and oysters.

  • Akimitsu

    Toronto's first tempura donburi restaurant, also known as Shitamachi Tendon Akimitsu, sits above the new downtown location of Michelin-starred Konjiki Ramen. The global chain specializes in tempura-battered shrimp and seafood over rice.

  • Akira Back

    Named for its Michelin star–winning chef, Akira Back is a lavish Asian fusion restaurant that primarily pulls from Japanese and Korean cuisine.

  • Albert's Real Jamaican Foods

    Having opened in 1986, Albert's Real Jamaican Foods has been giving the Bathurst and St. Clair area one of the best tastes of Caribbean cuisine the city has to offer.

  • Ali's West Indian Roti Shop

    Ali's West Indian Roti Shop is Toronto's answer for specialists in the Trinidadian aspect of Caribbean cuisine.

  • Since 1987, this East Toronto bar and restaurant, steps from Broadview station, has served up whiskey, beer, wine and food to both locals and those in the neighbourhood for a show at the adjacent Danforth Music Hall. The menu focuses on naturally-raised organic meats and Ontario produce, and is more ambitious than your regular pub

  • Allwyn's Bakery

    Located in the Donwood Plaza, Allwyn's Bakery is serving up uncomplicated classics of Caribbean cuisine. The takeout, cash-only spot is open late, as it has a trusty following of regulars who make their way over from all corners of the GTA.

  • 11 Alma

    Top 50

    For chef Anna Chen’s first stand-alone restaurant, she opted to open a 32 seater in the west end. Blonde wood accents the minimalist room, and soulful tunes play overhead, foreshadowing Chen’s highly elegant take on comfort food. Buoyed by her knowledge from stints at Figo and Scaramouche — plus an upbringing in India — chef

  • Almond Butterfly

    Being liberated from gluten has never been so sweet. Having opened in 2011, Almond Butterfly is a petite bakery and bistro that has always been completely gluten-free.

  • With Alo, Patrick Kriss brought the tasting menu back into the Toronto dining vernacular. When the chef opened his French restaurant back in 2015, diners had become weary of stuffy parades of plates. Kriss decided to revive the tradition but do so in his own dignified manner. A flood of accolades came pouring in, applauding

  • Meet Salon: Alo’s first space dedicated to private dining. An intimate room that’s conveniently located in Yorkville, Salon will offer multi-course dinners in the style of Alo Bar, its adjacent neighbour, under the culinary direction of chef/owner Patrick Kriss, chef de cuisine Nick Bentley and chef de cuisine Tim Yun — Alo’s former sous chef.

  • Alobar Yorkville, the restaurant by chef and famed restaurateur Patrick Kriss, is an oasis of elegance tucked into an alley off of Cumberland Street in Toronto. The small 75-seat restaurant is a setting that is part lounge, part dining room, part bar — and all class.

  • Baby sis to Alo, this downstairs diner is the cool sibling — the more approachable one you want to be friends with (and actually stand a chance with). Walls are clad in sleek wood panelling, servers look jaunty in bow ties, and the food is comforting but never sloppy. The menu isn’t so much greasy

  • Ama

    Ama is the continuation of chef Sebastian Gallucci's journey to bring “love and culture from Argentina to Toronto.”

  • Amal Toronto food

    Amal Toronto is the latest restaurant from INK Entertainment, the hospitality group behind notable Toronto spots like Byblos and Patria. As INK’s first Lebanese restaurant, Amal is a particularly personal project for the brand’s Beirut-born CEO Charles Khabouth. “It’s all the hits from my childhood,” says Khabouth of the menu.  With much of its decor

  • Amano Pasta

    Chef Michael Angeloni is bringing his love for pasta to the busy hub of Union Station and thanks to Amano Pasta, the dream of having a glass of wine or a cold beer while waiting for your train is now a reality.

  • Toronto meets Windsor at this pizza joint located across from Ossington Subway Station. Owners Gaetano Pugliese and Rene Chauvin opened Ambassador Pizza Co. as the first restaurant in the city to feature traditional Windsor pizza. These specialty pies are made with dough that is light and crunchy, topped with canned mushrooms and shredded pepperoni to give