*Berkeley Street Theatre, 26 Berkeley Street, http://www.canadianstage.com
*Bluma Appel Theatre, 27 Front Street East, http://www.canadianstage.com
*CAA (formerly Panasonic) Theatre, 651 Yonge St., http://www.mirvish.com
*Elgin Theatre, 189 Yonge Street, http://www.ticketmaster.ca
*Fleck Dance Theatre, 207 Queens Quay W., http://www.harbourfrontcentre.com/venues/fleckdancetheatre/
*Four Seasons Centre for the Performing Arts (Opera House), 145 Queen St. W., http://www.coc.ca
*Princess of Wales Theatre, 300 King St. W., http://www.mirvish.com
*Royal Alexandra Theatre, 260 King St. W., http://www.mirvish.com
*Sony Centre for the Performing Arts, 1 Front St. E., http://www.sonycentre.ca
*Streetcar Crow’s Theatre, 345 Carlaw Av., http://www.crowstheatre.com
*St. Lawrence Centre for the Arts, 27 Front St. E., http://www.stlc.com
*Toronto Centre for the Arts, 5040 Yonge St., http://www.tocentre.com
*Winter Garden Theatre, 189 Yonge Street, http://www.ticketmaster.ca
*Young Centre for the Performing Arts, Distillery District, http://www.soulpepper.ca
*Young People’s Theatre, 165 Front Street East, https://tickets.youngpeoplestheatre.ca/TheatreManager/1/online

*Alumnae Theatre, 70 Berkeley Street, http://www.alumnaetheatre.com
*Bad Dog Comedy Theatre, 875 Bloor Street West, http://www.baddogtheatre.com
*Buddies in Bad Times Theatre, 12 Alexander St., http://www.buddiesinbadtimes.com
*Cahoots Theatre Company, staging diversity, 388 Queen St. E., http://www.cahoots.ca
*Coal Mine Theatre, 1454 Danforth Av., http://www.coalminetheatre.com
*Factory Theatre, 125 Bathurst Street, http://www.factorytheatre.ca
*Hart House Theatre, 7 Hart House Circle, University of Toronto, http://harthouse.ca/hart-house-theatre/
*Lower Ossington Theatre, 100a Ossington Ave., http://www.lowerossingtontheatre.com
*MacMillan Theatre, Faculty of Music, University of Toronto, http://www.music.utoronto.ca
*National Ballet of Canada, Four Seasons Centre, 145 Queen Street West, https://national.ballet.ca
*Red Sandcastle Theatre, 922 Queen St. E., http://www.redsandcastletheatre.com
*Rose Theatre, 1 Theatre Lane, Brampton, Ontario, http://www.brampton.ca/sites/rose-theatre/en/Pages/Welcome.aspx
*Second City, sketch comedy theatre that’s launched many careers, 51 Mercer Street, http://www.secondcity.com
*Shaw Festival Theatres, Niagara-on-the-Lake, Ontario, https://www.shawfest.com/
*Storefront Theatre, 955 Bloor St. W., https://wwww.facebook.com/TheStorefrontTheatre
*Stratford Festival Theatres, Stratford, Ontario, https://www.stratfordfestival.ca/WhatsOn/ThePlays?gclid=EAIaIQobChMIhqTVruSJ2QIVV7nACh2_pA41EAAYAyAAEgKAZ_D_BwE&gclsrc=aw.ds
*Tarragon Theatre, 30 Bridgman Ave., http://www.tarragontheatre.com
*Theatre Centre, 1115 Queen St. W., http://www.theatrecentre.org
*Theatre Passe Muraille, 16 Ryerson Avenue, http://www.passemuraille.on.ca
*Toronto Dance Theatre, 80 Winchester St., Cabbagetown, http://www.tdt.org
*Yuk Yuk’s Comedy Club, 224 Richmond St. West, https://www.yukyuks.com/toronto

*Danforth Music Hall, 147 Danforth Av., http://www.thedanforth.com
*George Weston Recital Hall, 5040 Yonge Street, http://www.tocentre.com/theatres/george-weston-recital-hall
*Glenn Gould Studio, CBC Broadcasting Centre, 250 Front St. W., http://www.cbc.ca/glenngould
*Harbourfront Centre, 235 Queens Quay West, http://www.harbourfrontcentre.com
*Hugh’s Room, 2261 Dundas St. W., http://www.hughsroom.com
*Koerner Hall, 273 Bloor Street West, http://www.rcmusic.com
*Massey Hall, 178 Victoria Street, http://www.masseyhall.com
*Opera House, 735 Queen St. East, http://theoperahouse.ticketoffices.com/?gclid=EAIaIQobChMI4P_S_OGJ2QIVlLjACh0D0QC9EAAYASAAEgJVj_D_BwE
*Roy Thomson Hall, 60 Simcoe Street, http://www.roythomson.com
*Trinity-St. Paul’s Centre, 427 Bloor St. W., http://www.trinitystpauls.ca

*Carlton, 9 screens, fully licensed, $5 Tuesdays, 20 Carlton Street, https://imaginecinemas.com
*Hot Docs Ted Rogers, specializing in documentaries and films seldom shown in the multiplex, 506 Bloor Street West, https://www.cinemaclock.com/theatres/hot-docs-ted-rogers-cinema
*Market Square, 80 Front Street East, several screens, https://imaginecinemas.com/cinema/market-square/
*Mount Pleasant, 675 Mount Pleasant Road, big screen, 2nd run features, some European films, etc., https://www.cinemaclock.com/ont/toronto/theatres/mount-pleasant
*Ontario Science Centre Omnimax,770 Don Mills Road, https://www.ontariosciencecentre.ca/imax
*Regent, 551 Mount Pleasant Road, 2nd run features, big screen, https://www.cinemaclock.com/ont/toronto/theatres/regent
*Revue, 400 Roncesvalles Avenue, neighbourhood cinema, second-run, documentary & foreign features, http://www.revuecinema.ca
*Royal, documentaries, festivals, foreign, second-run features, 608 College Street, http://www.theroyal.to
*Scotiabank Toronto Imax (Cineplex), 259 Richmond Street West, multiplex & IMAX, 14 screens, http://www.imax.com/theatres/scotiabank-toronto-imax
*TIFF Bell Lightbox, 5 screens, movies that don’t play in the multiplex, for times and schedule go to http://www.tiff.net
*Varsity Cinemas (Cineplex), Manulife Centre, 55 Bloor Street West, 12 screens, https://www.cinemaclock.com/theatres/cineplex-varsity-vip
*Yonge-Dundas Cinemas (Cineplex), multiplex & IMAX, 26 screens, 10 Dundas Street East, http://www.imdb.com/showtimes/cinema/CA/ci25232552/CA/M6M1W6

*Aga Khan Museum, 77 Wynford Drive, http://www.agakhanmuseum.org
*Art Gallery of Hamilton, 123 King St. West, Hamilton, http://www.artgalleryofhamilton.com
*Art Gallery of Mississauga, http://www.artgalleryofmississauga.com
*Art Gallery of Ontario, 317 Dundas Street West, http://www.ago.ca
*Bata Shoe Museum, only two in the world, 327 Bloor St. West, http://www.batashoemuseum.ca
*Black Creek Pioneer Village, heritage museum, partly outdoors, 1000 Murray Ross Parkway, http://www.blackcreek.ca
*Casa Loma, 1 Austin Terrace, Toronto’s castle, http://www.casaloma.ca
*Fort York National Historic Site, 250 Fort York Boulevard, http://www.fortyork.ca
*Gardiner Museum of Ceramic Arts, 111 Queen’s Park, http://www.gardinermuseum.on.ca
*Hockey Hall of Fame, 30 Yonge Street, http://www.hhof.com
*Justina M. Barnicke Gallery, University of Toronto, 7 Hart House Circle, http://www.arts.utoronto.ca/galleries.htm
*Mackenzie House Museum, 82 Bond Street, interprets Victorian life of the 1860’s, 416-302-6915
*McMichael Canadian Art Collection, Kleinburg, http://www.mcmichael.com
*Metropolitan Toronto Police Museum & Discovery Centre, 40 College St., http://www.torontopolice.on.ca/museum
*MZTV Museum of Television, 64 Jefferson Ave., Liberty Village, http://www.mztv.com
*Ontario Science Centre, 770 Don Mills Road, http://www.ontariosciencecentre.ca
*Power Plant, Harbourfront Centre, 231 Queens Quay West, free, http://www.thepowerplant.org
*Queen’s Own Rifles of Canada Museum & Archives, https://www.qormuseum.org
*Royal Ontario Museum, 100 Queens Park, http://www.rom.on.ca
*Ryerson Image Centre (RIC), 33 Gould Street, large photography gallery, free admission, http://www.ryersonimagecentre.ca
*Spadina House Museum and gardens, 235 Spadina Rd., 416-392-6910, https://www.toronto.ca/explore-enjoy/history-art-culture/museums/spadina-museum/
*Textile Museum of Canada, 55 Centre Street, http://www.textilemuseum.ca
*Varley Art Gallery of Markham, 216 Main Street, Markham, http://www.varleygallery.ca

*A Space, established contemporary, 401 Richmond St. West, http://www.aspacegallery.org
*Barbara Edwards Contemporary, 1069 Bathurst Street, http://www.becontemporary.com
*Bay of Spirits, 156 Front St. West, First Nations art, http://www.bayofspirits.com
*Canadian Sculpture Centre, 500 Church Street, http://www.cansculpt.org
*Christopher Cutts, 21 Morrow Avenue, http://www.cuttsgallery.com
*Clint Roenisch, 190 St. Helens Avenue, contemporary, avant-garde, http://www.clintroenisch.com
*Corkin, 7 Tank House Lane, Distillery District, http://www.corkingallery.com
*Daniel Faria, contemporary, converted warehouse, 188 St. Helens Avenue, http://www.danielfariagallery.com
*Diaz Contemporary, 100 Niagara Street, http://www.diazcontemporary.ca
*Katharin Mulherin Contemporary Arts Projects, 1086 Queen St. West, http://katharinemulherin.com/
*Koffler Gallery, Artscape Youngplace, 180 Shaw Street, http://www.kofflerarts.org
*Mercer Union, contemporary art, 1286 Bloor St. West, http://www.mercerunion.org
*Mira Godard, 22 Hazelton Avenue, long-established, Canadian & international artists, http://www.godardgallery.com
*Olga Korper, 17 Morrow Avenue, long-established, http://www.olgakorpergallery.com
*Propeller Centre for the Visual Arts, 30 Abell Street, founded in 1996, http://www.propellerctr.com
*Sandra Ainsley, 100 Sunrise Avenue #150, leading dealer in contemporary glass, http://www.sandraainsleygallery.com
*Stephen Bulger, 1356 Dundas St. West, long-established photography gallery, http://www.bulgergallery.com
*Thompson Landry Gallery, 32 Distillery Lane, Distillery District, specializes in Quebec art, both contemporary & the masters, http://www.thompsonlandry.com

GLBTQ (gay, lesbian, bi, transgendered, queer, etc.)
*Canadian Lesbian and Gay Archives, 2nd largest in the world, 34 Isabella Street, http://www.clga.ca
*Legit, 2nd Thursday monthly, immigration legal counsel, 519 Centre, 519 Church Street, http://www.legit.ca
*Metropolitan Community Church (MCC), 115 Simpson Avenue, just above Gerrard St. East, http://www.mcctoronto.com
*Out and Out, LGBTQ outdoors club, http://www.outandout.ca
*Pink Pages, gay, lesbian, trans, bi, leather, queer directory, http://www.thepinkpagesdirectory.com
*ProudFM 103.9, Toronto’s LGBTQ radio station, http://www.proudfm.com
*Rainbow Railroad, a charity which helps individuals in countries where being LGBTQ invites violence, imprisonment or even death, http://www.rainbowrailroad.ca
*Righteously Outrageous Twirling Corps, http://www.rotctoronto.com
*Xtra magazine, gay news from Toronto, Vancouver & Ottawa, http://www.xtra.ca/toronto.aspx

*Edgewalk, CN Tower, walk around the edge of our tallest free-standing structure, http://www.edgewalkcntower.ca
*Free Arts in the Parks, concerts, films and arts of all kinds, for full events listings and details go to http://www.artsintheparksto.org
*Ripley’s Aquarium of Canada, 288 Bremner Boulevard, at the bottom of the CN Tower, http://www.ripleyaquariums.com/canada
*Sunday Antique Market, free, Jarvis Street south of King
*TAPto free walking tours by Toronto Greeters, book online at https://www.toronto.ca/explore-enjoy/visitor-services/toronto-greeters-program/
*The Dirt, a free condo review platform, largest in Canada, reviews for nearly 1,000 condos in Greater Toronto – http://www.thedirt.ca
*Toronto Transit Commission Day Pass, $12.50, a single-user pass on week days on the subway, streetcars & buses, Group/Family day passes on weekends & statutory holidays – https://www.ttc.ca/Fares_and_passes/Passes/Day_Pass/index.jsp
*Ongoing – tour the last operating double-decker theatre in the world, Elgin & Winter Garden Theatres, 189 Yonge St., Thursdays 5 pm; Saturdays 11 am, Ontario Heritage Trust, Details – http://www.heritagetrust.on.ca/en/index.php/ewg/ewg-home/tours
*June 20 – Open Roof Festival, summer-long movies & music, 158 Sterling Road, 8 pm, http://www.openrooffestival.com
*June 22 – Mavis Staples, 8 pm, Massey Hall, http://www.masseyhall.com
*June 20-22 – Italian Contemporary Film Festival, TIFF Bell Lightbox, 350 King Street West, http://www.icff.ca
*June 20-23 – Innocence Lost: A Play About Steven Truscott, a traffic miscarriage of justice, Young Centre for the Performing Arts, Distillery District, http://www.soulpepper.ca
*June 20-24 – Luminato, Toronto’s International Art Festival, book tickets at http://www.luminato.com
*June 20-28 – Toronto Japanese Film Festival, best of contemporary Japanese film, Japanese Cultural Centre, 6 Garamond Court, http://www.torontojff.com
*June 20-30 – The Films of Elaine May, TIFF Bell Lightbox, 350 King Street West, http://www.tiff.net
*June 20-30 – Bike Month in Toronto, most events free, several venues, http://www.bikemonth.ca/toronto
*June 20-24 – Green Space Festival, 10th anniversary, Pride Month music fest, Barbara Hall Park, 519 Church St., http://www.greenspaceto.org
*June 22 to July 1 – Toronto Jazz Festival, various venues, some shows free, http://www.torontojazz.com
*June 23,24 – Indigenous Arts Festival, traditional pow wow, music, hoop dancing, craft market, Fort York, free, http://www.toronto.ca/IAF
*June 24 – The Barra MacNeils, Celtic music, Hugh’s Room, 2261 Dundas Street West, http://www.hughsroomlive.com
*Until July 8 – Potted Potter: The Unauthorized Harry Experience, all 7 Potter books condensed into 70 minutes, CAA Theatre (formerly the Panasonic), 651 Yonge Street, http://www.pottedpotter.com
*Until July 11 – The Art of Banksy, 80 original works, 213 Sterling Road, http://www.banksyexhibit.com
*Until July 29 – ‘Alter-Ego’, Canadian comic book super heroes & the talents behind them, TD Gallery, Toronto Reference Library, 789 Yonge Street, free, http://www.tpl.ca/tdgallery
*Until September 2 – Romeo & Juliet + A Midsummer Night’s Dream, Canadian Stage in High Park, http://www.canadianstage.com
*Until October 8 – a retrospective of Iris van Herpen’s couture, Royal Ontario Museum, 100 Queen’s Park, http://www.rom.on.ca
*Ongoing – The Best Is Yet To Come Undone, Second City, 51 Mercer Street, http://www.secondcity.com
*Ongoing – Richard O’Brien’s ‘The Rocky Horror Show’, Stratford Festival, Stratford, Ontario, take the bus $29 return, http://www.stratfordfestival.ca*
Ongoing – The Music Man, outstanding updated musical, Stratford Festival, http://www.stratfordfestival.ca
*Until January 6/2019 – Manolo Blahnik: The Art of Shoes, Bata Shoe Museum, 327 Bloor Street West, http://www.batashoemuseum.ca
*Until April 8/2019 – Come From Away, extended a third time, a continuing Canadian/American hit – http://www.mirvish.com

Recreational cannabis from coast-to-coast-to-coast will be legal, probably by this coming September. An historic vote in the Senate has paved the way for Canada’s pot-smoking and growing aficionados to avoid criminal records. The bill only needs Royal Assent, and then it becomes law-of-the-land.

Parliamentary approval of Bill C-45, the Cannabis Act, means that a legal, multi-billion dollar industry is about to take root in Canada.

The St. Charles clocktower is standing tall on Yonge Street at Grenville.  Formerly a fire station, then a gay dance hall, the building in behind is being demolished for a major development, but the tower itself will remain.  Good news<PHOTOS – Alan Rowe>

<US editorial cartoon by ANN TELNAES, Washington Post, June/2018>

<Editorial cartoon, Montreal Gazette, by AISLIN, June/2018>

Say it isn’t so. My beloved NEW YORK CITY has become “unremarkable”. The cover article in the July issue of HARPER’S Magazine laments the “the fall of New York and the urban crisis of affluence.” A note of caution for TORONTO – don’t lose your funkiness.

“As New York enters the third decade of the twenty-first century, it is in imminent danger of becoming something it has never been before: unremarkable. It is approaching a state where it is no longer a significant cultural entity but the world’s largest gated community, with a few cupcake shops here and there. For the first time in its history, New York is, well, boring.” – Kevin Baker/Harper’s Magazine


TORONTO’s Koerner Hall marks its 10th anniversary this year with a jam-packed schedule of concerts in 2018 and 2019. For FREE you can watch some of the world’s top musicians perform on stage by going to http://www.rcmusic.com/livestream

Koerner Hall, 273 Bloor Street West, is part of the Royal Conservatory of Music and seats 1,135. Without a doubt, it’s one of Canada’s most beautiful concert halls and, among other features is known for excellent acoustics, a unique million dollar collection of antique musical instruments, and three tiers of glass-fronted lobbies overlooking Philosopher’s Walk.

For 10th anniversary program schedule, tickets and subscriptions – http://www.rcmusic.com/performance

The first major exhibit by two extraordinary Inuit artists – the Kenojuak Ashevak (‘the grandmother of Inuit art”) & her nephew Tim Pitslulak – both deceased – is occupying the AGO’s largest gallery space until August 12. The exhibit features key works by both artists.

Drawing is an expression of Inuit culture that traditionally reflects everyday life at its deepest level. The Art Gallery of Ontario (AGO), 317 Dundas Street Westhttp://www.ago.net

TORONTO gets its first Industrial Heritage District highlighting the history of the Dundas East and Carlaw neighborhood. The District will feature 10 plaques containing information on some industrial buildings remaining in the area.

“This is a neighbourhood that was an industrial district starting in the beginning of the 20th Century. The rails are still there and are used by VIA Rail and the GoTrain,” CAMILLE BEGIN of Heritage Toronto told the CBC. <PHOTO ABOVE – workers packaging Palmolive soap, 1919, Toronto Public Library>



– Culture, What’s On & Entertainment – https://torontosavvy.me/category/culture-whats-on-entertainment/

– Architecture – https://torontosavvy.me/category/architecture/

– Art & Design – https://torontosavvy.me/category/art-design/

– Development – https://torontosavvy.me/category/development-2/

– Other cities, towns, villages – https://torontosavvy.me/category/other-cities/

-TORONTO Short Stories – https://torontosavvy.me/category/toronto-short-stories/

– People – https://torontosavvy.me/category/people/

– TORONTO & Area Transport – https://torontosavvy.me/category/transport/

– TORONTO history & institutions – https://torontosavvy.me/category/history-institutions/

– Parks & gardens – https://torontosavvy.me/category/parks-and-gardens/

– Politics (federal, provincial, civic) – https://torontosavvy.me/category/politics/

– TORONTO Neighbourhoods – https://torontosavvy.me/category/neighbourhoods/

– Cityscapes – https://torontosavvy.me/category/cityscapes/

Think Canadian this summer, and don’t be afraid of the Big Bad Wolf.  VIVE LE CANADA!

<“SODA CRACKER by Margaret Cho>


As of JUNE 20/2018 . . .

25% on foreign steel entering the US beginning on June 21
10% on foreign aluminum entering the US beginning on June 21
(US steel companies have now jacked up their prices)
Canada plans to introduce $16.6-billion in tariffs by July 1st on 140 US-made goods if US tariffs aren’t cut
European Union proposes a 25% tariff on Kentucky bourbon and American whisky
European Union is targeting Wisconsin’s fishing boat companies
European Union is targeting Harley-Davidson & cranberry growers
European Union will charge duties of 25% on $3.2-billionUS worth of American goods from June 22
China proposes a 25% tariff on American whisky as of July 6th
25% tariff on an estimated $50-billion of Chinese goods entering the US
25% tariff on an estimated $50-billion of US goods entering China
Trump has threatened a further 10% tariff on $200-billion in Chinese goods entering the US
20% tariff on US pork entering Mexico
(The state of Iowa alone raises 40-50-million pigs)

Canada exported $7-billion of steel to the US in 2017
The US exported $7-billion of steel to Canada in 2017
Canada prepares itself for potential US auto tariffs
US auto tariffs could cost Canada up to 160,000 jobs – TD Bank
Canada buys $24-billion of US agricultural products annually
US Commerce Secretary, Wilbur Ross, says Canada is not a national security threat
US Commerce Secretary says the US does not have a trade deficit with Canada on steel
Wilbur Ross says China is using countries like Canada to mask export shipping


The baby is the eleventh of the critically endangered species to begin life at the TORONTO ZOO. As yet, the keepers haven’t been able to get close enough to determine its sex.

“We are very excited with this birth,” said MARIA FRANKE, Curator of Mammals. “Gorillas are under extreme threats in the wild. It’s predicted that the wild population will have an 80% reduction over three generations, and it’s essential that we do everything we can to save this species.”

Over the past 15 years there’ve been many successful births at the TORONTO ZOO – Siberian Tiger cubs, Komodo Dragons, two pandas, several Masai giraffes, a Grevy’s Zebra, a polar bear, gorillas, snow leopards – the list goes on.

To reach the TORONTO Zoo – by car, from downtown, take the 401 Eastbound to Exit 389, Meadowvale Road.  Follow the Zoo signs to 361A Old Finch Avenue.  Large parking lot.

By TTC bus, take the subway (Sheppard Line) to DON MILLS STATION.  Bus #85 leaves from here, and will drop you in front of the Zoo entrance about 45 minutes later.  Along the way, you’ll pass through suburban Don Mills and Scarborough.


The National Ballet School (NBS) occupies a number of buildings – some historic, some brand new – on Jarvis and Maitland Streets in downtown TORONTO.

Since its founding, NBS has been acclaimed for excellence in the training of dance professionals. Graduates perform in major companies worldwide, and include some of the finest choreographers and artistic directors. The School is associated with the National Ballet of Canada, itself founded in 1951.

<PHOTO – Ballet School audition, Kashmala Fida/CBC>

NBS provides dance training, academic instruction and student housing on its TORONTO campus. Founders – CELIA FRANCA and BETTY OLIPHANT, both now deceased.  <PHOTO ABOVE – Betty Oliphant Theatre>

The School opened in a former Quaker Meeting House, <PHOTOS ABOVE> at 111 Maitland Street. It was purchased for the sum of $80,000.  The building has been totally renovated, inside and out, and is now the dining hall.

Since the year 2000, the School has expanded by occupying several buildings formerly owned by the Canadian Broadcasting Corporation. <PHOTO ABOVE – the former CBC Radio building>

<PHOTO – the CBC’s former headquarters for Ontario>

Major expansion of the NBS was completed in 2007 at a cost of $100-million.


Canadians are furious today at some of the tweets made by POTUS, while winging his way to Singapore for a showdown with Kim Jong-Un of NORTH KOREA. And well they should be. Arriving late at the G-7 gathering in La Baie, QUEBEC, and leaving early – the Trumpster more-or-less trashed the Summit and Canada’s Prime Minister. He essentially called Prime Minister Justin Trudeau a liar who made “false statements” about Canada-US trade.

DONALD TRUMP – “Based on Justin’s false statements at his news conference, and the fact that Canada is charging massive tariffs to our US farmers, workers and companies, I have instructed our US Reps not to endorse the (G-7) Communique, as we look at tariffs on automobiles flooding the US market.” – Sunday Star, June 10/2018

The office of French president, Emmanuel Macron, issued a statement saying that cooperation on the international stage “cannot be dictated by fits of anger and throwaway remarks . . .

“We spent two days working out a [joint] statement and commitments. We are sticking to them and whoever reneges on them is showing incoherence and inconsistency.”


Scott Pilgrim, Captain Canuck, Nelvana, Superman, Johnny Canuck and Capitaine Kebec are just a few of the Canadian comic book heroes you’ll encounter on the walls and video screens in the TORONTO Reference Library’s TD Gallery, 789 Yonge Street.

Learn about the talented Canadians behind famous superheroes, including pioneering Superman artist JOE SHUSTER.

The TORONTO Reference Library, 789 Yonge Street, also has a super bookshop on the main floor. It’s worth a visit. GUIDED TOURS of the exhibit – every Tuesday at 2pm.