These 24 cross-Canadian dining options harmonize visuals with victuals for a truly memorable meal.
Visiting Toronto for its annual International Film Festival makes for an excellent opportunity to try out some of the city’s most noteworthy new restaurants—after all, what pairs better with a movie than dinner?
Thirty-four-year-old Victor Barry is widely regarded as one of the finest chefs in the country, and at his new Toronto restaurant Piano Piano, he serves “just the kind of food I would cook at home, the kind of food that people want to eat regularly.”
What could be more irresistibly high-low than a plated cheeseburger on a white marble table, promising to drip rich rivulets of liquid foie gras down your fingers and chin as your take your first decadent bite?
Set on the Thames’s South Bank on the ground level of London’s Mondrian Hotel, Dandelyan is the second cocktail bar by author and acclaimed bartender Ryan “Mr. Lyan” Chetiyawardana.
Bosk, the signature restaurant of the Shangri-La Hotel, Toronto, takes its name from the French word bosquet: a small wooded area that can lend refreshing reprieve from the elements.
“Within the next 10 years, cider is going to have a revolution like craft beer has had,” says Joshua Mott, owner of Her Father’s Cider Bar + Kitchen in Toronto’s Harbord Village. “It’s long overdue.”
Atop one of the tallest buildings in London, there’s a restaurant.
Perhaps it seems paradoxical: Mexico City’s reputation as a front-runner in the realm of innovative contemporary cuisine is due largely to local chefs’ use of pre-Hispanic flavours and indigenous ingredients.