Where It's At by *Lemur* via Flickr  (Two turntables and a microphone.)

Where It's At by *Lemur* (Two turntables and a microphone.

Somewhere Under The Rainbow Tunnel .... East Don Trail .... Toronto, Ontario, Canada | Flickr - Photo Sharing !

First painted in 1972 by Berg Johnson, Toronto's famous pedestrian rainbow tunnel along the East Don Trail, is a familiar sight to vehicles travelling along the Don Valley Parkway .

many great pictures of the toronto cne 1970s

many great pictures of the toronto cne

Above what is now Pearson International in 1930

now part of Pearson Airport. ~ thanks Howard Hoffman

Davenport Road in 1910

Davenport Road might lack the stature of some of the other streets we've featured in our series of Toronto history, but even if it was never develo.

What malls used to look like in Toronto .Toronto Arcade Yonge Street 1920

What malls used to look like in Toronto -- Yonge Arcade (Yonge/Adelaide through to Victoria). I remember being there with my Dad in the late Photo is from the

Kew Beach homes were once right at water's edge (1919).  Dozens were demolished for boardwalk and parklands.  Second image is at the same location.

Kew Beach homes were once right at water's edge, Toronto, 1919

CN Tower Construction Feb 6th 1973

Construction starts on the CN Tower Feb 6 1973

Toronto Flyer trolleybus in 1987

What TTC buses used to look like

The Princess Gates - CNE  Canadian National Exhibition  Toronto Ontario

The Princess Gates - CNE Canadian National Exhibition Toronto Ontario

Bloor St & Indian Rd

Miscellany Toronto Photographs: Then and Now

Yonge & Front looking north - 1940's

Yonge Front looking north -

TTC Subway at Davisville Station, 1969, Toronto.

Any wonder my novel "Subway Hitchhikers" runs along surreal lines?Toronto's old Gloucester subway trains, the original Red Rocket.

On April 19, 1904, fire ripped through downtown Toronto in what is now the Financial District. It started in a tie factory. Wooden exterior fire-escapes and window-sills meant it spread quickly. New-fangled elevators became chimneys. Because of the strong winds and cold, ice congealed on the telegraph wires, the streets and the firemen, who came from as far away as Buffalo and Hamilton. Fire equipment could not reach the roofs. By dawn, over a hundred buildings had been destroyed.

On April 19, 1904, fire ripped through downtown Toronto in what is now the Financial District. It started in a tie factory. Wooden exterior fire-escapes and window-sills meant it spread quickly. New-fangled elevators became chimneys. Because of the strong winds and cold, ice congealed on the telegraph wires, the streets and the firemen, who came from as far away as Buffalo and Hamilton. Fire equipment could not reach the roofs. By dawn, over a hundred buildings had been destroyed.

New Facebook group revives old Toronto landmarks with vintage photos

New Facebook group revives old Toronto landmarks with vintage photos

The Toronto Eaton's Centre.the good ole Days !

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