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Hello From Toronto – Free Music, Great Food And Street Life At Toronto’s Taste Of Little Italy

Festival season is in full swing. Summer is a great time to be in Toronto since there are multiple events going on at the same time. I had just heard about the “Taste of Little Italy” street festival and decided to partake of a little free-admission Italo-style celebration.

When I got there yesterday at about noon the restaurants and bands were still setting up. Streets were closed all the way from Euclid to Shaw and everyone was working feverishly to prepare for the 3rd a...

Toronto, Ontario, Canada, Little Italy, tour, festival, Latin Jazz


Article Body:
Festival season is in full swing. Summer is a great time to be in Toronto since there are multiple events going on at the same time. I had just heard about the “Taste of Little Italy” street festival and decided to partake of a little free-admission Italo-style celebration.

When I got there yesterday at about noon the restaurants and bands were still setting up. Streets were closed all the way from Euclid to Shaw and everyone was working feverishly to prepare for the 3rd and final day of this year’s Taste of Little Italy. All the major bars and restaurants had big screen TVs to beam the live Brazil-Australia World Cup match to a crowd of avid soccer fans.

At the heart of Little Italy is the CHIN Building, headquarters of Toronto’s first multicultural / multilingual radio station, founded by famous Italian-Canadian entrepreneur and community leader Johnny Lombardi. CHIN broadcasts in more than 30 languages in Toronto, in more than 18 languages in Ottawa/Gatineau and is available via satellite all across North America.

Little Italy is one of Toronto’s most popular entertainment areas with a great variety of Italian restaurants, trattorias, bars and cafés. Other cultures have also made culinary inroads and you’ll find Japanese, Mexican, Peruvian and Portuguese eateries as well.

Since the festival wasn’t quite off the ground yet I decided to treat myself to a little lunch and chose a nice window seat at “El Bodegon”, one of Toronto’s foremost Latin restaurants. Although the menu is dominated by meat and seafood, I opted for a light meal, combining a savoury avocado salad with fried plantains, one of my favourite vegetables. I had a perfect view from my little table by the window and caught a glimpse of two celebrities making a brief appearance: Jack Layton, federal NDP leader, and Olivia Chow, now a federal Member of Parliament. Toronto’s foremost political power couple, made an appearance on their bikes at the street festival.

At about 1:30 pm the music started to get going and right across from my lunch spot a two-man band started to play Latin rhythms and flamenco. After a very satisfying mid-day meal I started strolling through the area and chatted with a few of the bands. One of the music groups, Los Imbakayunas, is from Peru and tours all throughout Eastern Canada during the summer months and plays at various street festivals and special events. The hot Peruvian rhythms and melodic sounds of the pan flute were enchanting the crowds and hips were started to gently sway. Even a woman in an electric wheelchair started to dance exuberantly to the music.

I talked to a gentleman from the Coro Folcloristico Italia di Toronto who informed me that his group has been singing for more than 15 years and their repertoire includes the whole gamut of Italian folk songs, from the north to the south. I also had a brief chat with Pablo Terry, bandleader and flute player of Sol de Cuba who has been brightening up the Toronto music scene for the last 11 years.

Across the street was another band playing Latin Jazz, followed by a group playing contemporary Italian music. A few steps down from Terry was the Jeanine Mackie Band who got the street cooking with their funk, blues and R&B tunes. Further east another Italian choir, the Coro Abruzzo, was setting up for its performance.

A street festival always attracts interesting people. An older gentleman on a bike decorated with a tiger tail, a green plastic superhero adorning the handlebar and a tyrannosaurus rex made an appearance. Of course I had to talk to him. He said his name was Mickey, he’s retired now and he figured decorating his bike would be something to do in his retirement. From dressed-up dogs to dogs in baskets on bikes, everyone seemed to have a lot of fun.

Various entertainment areas were set up for children: young ones were running back and forth inside a very large inflatable train, a soccer challenge was set up and at “Hoop It Up” people could test their basketball skills. Various games of chance were enticing the crowd to try their luck.

Low-cost shiatsu massages were available and henna tattoos could also be obtained. Many of the local stores participated in the festival by providing special sale-priced items on the street.

The Nicorette girls, dressed in devilish red dresses, adorned with diabolic tails, were handing out free stop-smoking chewing gum, trying to entice the smokers to give up their filthy habit.

More freebies were to be had in the form of “clodhoppers”, a truly delicious concoction of fudge and graham wafer crackers. I have to admit I walked by the Clodhoppers truck four times just to scrounge up another free sample of these delicious sweet treats. Another bunch of people were handing out free taste bags of Doritos, containing the new Jalapeno flavour. Later on I bought a pop at Kalendar Koffee House and was promptly given a free hot Nutella sandwich. The generosity was appreciated.

Freebies were available everywhere, free music and very reasonably priced food samples (costing between $1 and $5) made for a great low-cost outing on a hot June weekend.

 

Hello From Toronto – Part 7 - Summer In T.O. Positively Rocks

It’s been a pretty amazing summer so far. The weather has been pretty good since as far back as April. Occasionally, we’ve had rain showers and thunderstorms, but much of the rain has actually fallen over night. The weather on the weekends has been great for the most part, perfect conditions to enjoy all the activities and festivals that the city has to offer. I decided earlier this year that I would be spending this summer in Toronto without any major travel assignments over...

Toronto, Toronto travel, CN Tower, Casa Loma, Niagara Falls

It’s been a pretty amazing summer so far. The weather has been pretty good since as far back as April. Occasionally, we’ve had rain showers and thunderstorms, but much of the rain has actually fallen over night. The weather on the weekends has been great for the most part, perfect conditions to enjoy all the activities and festivals that the city has to offer. I decided earlier this year that I would be spending this summer in Toronto without any major travel assignments overseas. So this is my chance to focus on local explorations.

And the offerings are amazing: I already wrote detailed articles from my explorations at Toronto’s Doors Open architectural festival, my exciting day at the Dragonboat Festival on Toronto’s Islands, the Taste of Little Italy, Summerlicious – Toronto’s restaurant festival, the Celebrate Toronto Street Festival and Afrofest. There are simply not enough hours in the week to cover all my explorations since I have decided to head out and discover as many places and activities as possible right here in Toronto. Here is a little summary of some of the other activities I have participated in that I haven’t had a chance yet to talk about in detail.

On June 25, 2006 I headed out to Toronto’s Pride Parade, one of the biggest parades in Toronto, and one of the largest of its kind in the world. This year’s parade theme was “Fearless!” to indicate how far Toronto’s queer community has come and how far they still have to go. From its original roots as a protest event, Toronto’s Pride Parade today has become a real family affair with special events for families and children. The city has embraced this event and it has great support from the mayor, the police, various corporate sponsors and politicians from all political parties. The big events of Pride Week included the Flag Raising Ceremony at City Hall, Pride Awards and a Gala Dinner, the Dyke March as well as the dazzling Pride Parade. Seven entertainment stages provided entertainment with about 650 artists, the Community Fair included participants from a large variety of community groups, and the Marketplace enticed the crowd with merchandise, clothing, and various accessories and treats.

Then on July 14 and 15 not only did I attend a street festival, together with my team we actually participated in the Salsa on St. Clair Festival. This festival was held for the first time last year and attracted more than 200,000 participants in its first year. Telelatino, Canada’s Latin broadcasting network, developed the idea for this festival and organized a huge street party. This year the crowd was even bigger than in the first year.

We had a table together with Skills for Change, a local immigrant settlement agency with whom we collaborate frequently. To jointly promote our two organizations we were holding a draw to give away a one-week adventure trip along the Inca Trail in Peru. The trip itself will be provided by G.A.P Adventures, the flagship sponsor of our Travel Story Contest, and a leader in environmentally sustainable and socially conscious travel. Over two days we spent almost 20 hours in the sweltering sun, interacting with the crowd, and many hundreds of people wanted to get to get a chance to explore the mysteries of Peru.

In between these special events I have also had a chance to explore the city by bike and on inline skates. A couple of weeks ago I cycled out to the Scarborough Bluffs and spent some time in one of my favourite Toronto spots: the Rosetta McClain Gardens. This is a beautiful public garden with gorgeous flower beds and serene sitting areas, perched high above Lake Ontario with great vistas of this peaceful expanse of water.

From there I cycled east through a variety of parks abutting the Scarborough Bluffs which are essentially cliffs formed from eroded packed clay soil. They stretch for about 14 km along Lake Ontario in the east end of Toronto, and at their highest point they rise 65 meters above the water. The most interesting formations can be found around Bluffer’s Park, a large waterfront park featuring a sandy beach, picnic areas, walks, lookouts, and berths for over 500 boats.

Toronto, with its location right on Lake Ontario, is a haven for cyclists and water sports enthusiasts, and the waterfront has numerous extensive parks right on the shoreline that are ideal for picnics, sunbathing and relaxing by the water. The Martin Goodman Trail is a multi-purpose recreational trail with a length of about 22 km along Toronto’s Waterfront and gives inline skaters and bicyclists a chance to exercise and soak up the sun right next to the water. Last weekend I strapped on my rollerblades and explored the Waterfront Trail along Toronto’s West end in Etobicoke, and the nicely paved trail continues into Toronto’s neighbouring cities Mississauga, Oakville and Burlington.

But serene nature experiences not only await at the waterfront, the City has several other spots that allow you to get away from the hustle and bustle of urban life. Last week I spent a couple of hours exploring Riverdale Farm, Toronto’s Necropolis and the surrounding Cabbagetown Neighbourhood. Riverdale Farm is actually an early 20th century farm that has been turned into a learning opportunity for urban dwellers that exposes them to farm animals and a rural environment. The peaceful park outside Riverdale Farm is a favourite destination for school groups and adults who relax under the shady trees and cool off in the public fountains.

Right next to Riverdale Farm is the Toronto Necropolis, one of Toronto’s oldest and most historic cemeteries. Dating back to the 1850s, it houses a collection of Victorian buildings and sculptures and is one of the most picturesque locations in the city. The recently restored cemetery entrance, chapel and office are fine examples of High Victorian Gothic architecture and the Necropolis is a favourite destination for photographers year-round.

Both Riverdale Farm and the Toronto Necropolis are surrounded by Cabbagetown, a historic neighbourhood with a very interesting history. The name “Cabbagetown” dates back to the mid 19th century, when Irish immigrants decided to plant unusually large cabbage patches on their front lawn. Cabbagetown has one of the largest and most impressive concentrations of Victorian architecture in all of North America. Local residents take great pride in their properties and embellish their homes with well-tended front and back gardens and the area is a magnificent location for a relaxing stroll.

So many other neighbourhoods beckon to be explored: I have spent some time at Harbourfront and recently took a walk through Toronto's main Chinatown and the adjoining Kensington Market where exotic fruits and unusual foods can be purchased at reasonable prices. The sheer variety of Toronto's neighbourhoods is mind-boggling and it feels like you are doing a virtual trip around the world by just walking a few blocks or hopping on the subway. I have made several forays into the Victorian serenity of Riverdale and the adjoining hustle and bustle of the Danforth, one of my favourite neighbourhood hangouts.

These past few days have been busy too. On Friday, my entire crew at the office and I went to a local Pakistani restaurant in Toronto’s Thorncliffe Park Neighbourhood. The entire neighbourhood is perched on a hill overlooking the Don Valley and was developed with numerous high-rise buildings in the 1950s and 1960s. Today Thorncliffe Park is one of the most densely populated and most multicultural neighbourhoods of Toronto with a large proportion of recent immigrants from Muslim countries. We had an absolutely delicious dinner with a selection of Pakistani dishes at Iqbal Restaurant. Several of my co-workers are from Pakistan and we have had a great introduction to Muslim foods and traditions. Toronto offers so many great opportunities for cross-cultural connections. We shared six different delicacies including chicken, lamb, beef and chick pea dishes and had a wonderful time sampling this varied cuisine.

After our truly delicious dinner all of us headed down to Queen Street East where the Beaches International Jazz Festival was being held. This festival is now in its 18th year, and has become a crowd favourite since its 1989 inception. We started at Woodbine and right away ran into our favourite: Dr. Draw, a highly energetic Moscow-born electric violinist surrounded by a team of dedicated musicians. This band produced a highly eclectic, unusual type of music with a diverse mixture of beats with modern and classical elements thrown in. In addition, Dr. Draw has a highly physical performance style and it makes you wonder how he plays the violin so well while jumping up and down. We saw several other rock and reggae bands, and a 3-person group named Johannes Linstead entertained us with virtuoso flamenco rhythms. Incidentally, this group won the Best World Album in 2004 and has top ten charting albums. In total the Beaches Jazz Festival featured over 30 performers in its StreetFest and ten headliners on the Main Stage.

I dropped by at the Beaches Jazz Festival again with two friends yesterday, and at the north end of Kew Gardens we saw Toronto’s Mayor David Miller being photographed with members of the crowd. Mayor Miller makes appearances at many community events and is very approachable. So we decided that we too would get our picture taken with Toronto's mayor.

We then strolled over to the Main Stage and checked out some of the ecclectic clothing, jewellery and art on sale in the various booths that were located throughout Kew Gardens. People were getting henna tattoos, others were getting readings by psychics, and the majority of people were relaxing on the grass, enjoying the music. Some folks were also getting their surprisingly accurate portraits done...

On the Boardwalk we enjoyed the hot Spanish rhythms of Puente del Diablo before we checked out the action at the beach volleyball courts. One of my friends is a visitor from Austria, so this was her first introduction to Toronto while my other friend is a fairly recent immigrant who doesn’t yet know the city very well either. I quite enjoy taking new arrivals around the city, introducing them to all my favourite spots. As a city on a lake that looks like an ocean, the waterfront is a great attraction, and it's a really cool place to hang out.

To explore more we then hopped into the car and decided to pay a visit to the Distillery District, a former distillery dating back to 1832. This complex encompasses more than 40 historic buildings that make up the largest and best preserved collection of Victorian Industrial Architecture in all of North America. The Distillery District has been restored recently and has become one of Toronto’s hottest entertainment areas with its restaurants, cafes, galleries and artists’ studios, a brewery, theatres and retail outlets. Every Sunday the Distillery features a farmers market and numerous festivals draw huge crowds throughout the year.

Our “Introduction to Toronto” driving tour continued and I took my friends downtown on Front Street and showed them the Gooderham Building – Toronto’s own triangular Flatiron Building. Then we admired Old and New City Hall, the classical splendour of Osgoode Hall, the imposing Richardson Romanesque structure of Queens Park – seat of Ontario’s provincial government, and the Neo-Gothic splendour of the University of Toronto campus. After a brief tour through Chinatown we had a sneak peak at Little Italy and ended up for dinner in the picturesque Annex neighbourhood on Bloor Street West, just west of Spadina. Along the way we drove through Portuguese, Ethiopian and Korean neighbourhoods.

Finally we had a lovely dinner at the Country Style Hungarian Restaurant, a neighbourhood institution for decades, which impresses with its tasty authentic European meals, reasonable prices and huge portion sizes. All three of us enjoyed a Wiener Schnitzel and to top off a delicious meal we enjoyed “Palatschinken”, a mouth-watering dessert featuring a crepe filled with apricot jam.

Each one of these experiences deserves its own article, but there are just so many things to see and do in Toronto, I just can’t keep up with the stories. But I am hoping this little medley of stories will give you an idea of Toronto’s diverse neighbourhoods, culinary offerings, exciting festivals and things to do during a great long hot summer.

For the entire article including photos please visit
http://www.travelandtransitions.com/stories_photos/toronto_hot_summer.htm

 

Hello From Toronto – Partying At The Celebrate Toronto Street Festival And Afrofest

So many festivals to choose from, so little time….. This weekend Toronto had so many special events to offer, there simply wasn’t enough time to attend them all. Here are just a few samples of some of the major events offered on the July 7 to 9 weekend:

- Afrofest, a celebration of African culture, located at Queen’s Park
- The Bud Light Beats, Breaks & Culture ,Toronto’s Electronic Music Festival at Harbourfront Centre
- Italian food and lots of live music at the Corso ...

Toronto, Ontario, Canada, Festival, Afrofest

So many festivals to choose from, so little time….. This weekend Toronto had so many special events to offer, there simply wasn’t enough time to attend them all. Here are just a few samples of some of the major events offered on the July 7 to 9 weekend:

- Afrofest, a celebration of African culture, located at Queen’s Park
- The Bud Light Beats, Breaks & Culture ,Toronto’s Electronic Music Festival at Harbourfront Centre
- Italian food and lots of live music at the Corso Italia Toronto Fiesta
- Toronto’s best known theatre festival: the Fringe of Toronto Theatre Festival
- High-speed high-octane fun at the Molson Grand Prix of Toronto at Exhibition Place
- The Canada Dry Festival of Fireworks at Ontario Place
- The Taste of Lawrence Festival on Lawrence Street East, and
- The Toronto Outdoor Art Exhibition features more than 500 artists at Nathan Phillips Square.

The number of choices is virtually endless and with limited time it’s sometimes difficult to choose which event to attend. I had a few hours today and decided to hop on my bike to check out the Celebrate Toronto Street Festival, and if there was any time left over I would also drop by at Afrofest.

Equipped with my camera and a big backpack I cycled in through Toronto’s ravine and park system. On my way in I was able to almost completely avoid regular roads and enjoy the serenity of some of Toronto’s many nature areas. In Sunnybrook Park huge groups of people were unloading entire regular-sized barbecues from their minivans for a day in the park. Through the tranquil tree-framed streets of Leaside I made my way west to finally arrive on Yonge Street, just north of Eglinton.

It wasn’t quite noon yet and the big street party hadn’t yet fully gotten off the ground. A variety of rides were set up for kids and slowly but surely lineups started to form in front of each high-adrenaline attraction. Various restaurants had set up booths featuring samples of their menu at reasonable prices and a big concert stage would showcase a variety of talent throughout the day.

I stopped at the Fit One booth which was going to hold a cheerleading competition at 12 noon. An emcee picked out three moms and three dads from the crowd. The moms were going to rehearse the Fit One Cheer, while the men were learning a brief sequence of dance steps that would be judged by the growing audience. The three men gave it their best and the winning contestant added a few additional flashy dance steps to his performance and definitely managed to charm the crowd.

Then the ladies came on the stage and they got to perform their cheer as a group and then individually. Again, the winner would win a prize for their performance. With the amateur portion of this contest complete, two young men and a young women came on to show off their acrobatic cheerleading act. The two guys kept twirling the girl around, lifting her up so she would stand upright on their hands. They had had several years of training for this performance.

It was time for me to move on, and as I pushed my bike on the sidewalk, I saw three generously proportioned “ladies” doing poses and hamming it up. At one point one of them fell over with her legs up in the air, and an audience member was asked to join in to help her up. I am not quite sure if they were indeed ladies, but the members of “Cie Colbok: “Niki” have been enchanting crowds at street festivals in France, Germany, Spain, Great Britain and many more with their flirtatious clowning around.

My ride on Yonge Street, usually one of Toronto’s busiest streets, was extremely peaceful and tranquil since the majority of motorists had decided to avoid the Yonge Street corridor altogether due to the street closures of the Celebrate Toronto Street Festival. It’s a strangely empowering feeling cycling down one of Toronto’s main thoroughfares without having to worry about getting pushed off by sometimes inconsiderate drivers.

St. Clair was the next festival location and the Scotiabank Big Band Stage was going to feature a variety of jazz, big band and even operetta music. I happened upon the highly unusual and innovative performance of “Lelavision”, composed of Ela Lamblin and Leah Mann - two musicians and performance artists from Seattle. When I arrived they were wearing drums on their heads, hips and knees and were performing a playful drumming act with one another. Shortly after they pulled out an instrument called the "Violcano", a cone-shaped metal drum equipped with strings, apparently a mixture between a viola and a volcano. The two artists played the instrument with strings, plucked it and even climbed in and out of it, adding an element of physical acrobatics to this unusual way of producing music.

Finally, they played the “Longwave”, a horizontal harp with strings that are not plucked but brushed with gloved hands. Some of the music even sounded like Irish folk music and the polyphonic harmonies were very pleasing to the ear. This innovative combination of music, unusual instruments, dance and physical performance was highly extraordinary yet extremely aesthetic, and Lelavision attracted a sizeable crowd of fans who stayed behind after the performance to chat and find out more about this unique art form.

Inspired from this creative performance I got hungry and rode a bit further south along Yonge Street until I landed at the Scotiabank Jazz Café that featured a sitting area with tables, followed by a variety of restaurant booths that were providing samples of their cuisine. I ordered a butter chicken with basmati rice from the Bombay Bhel restaurant and sat down to listen for a few minutes to the pleasant sounds of the Donna Barber Trio. I joined a retired gentleman at a table, who looked at my bike and started a pleasant conversation about biking in the city. We both agreed that Toronto offers superb biking opportunities all throughout the city. After almost 50 years of marriage his wife had passed away last year, but he has been working on adjusting to his new life and likes to come out and enjoy Toronto’s outdoor festivals and events. Just recently he had attended a free outdoor performance of the Toronto Symphony Orchestra at Harbourfront. After I had finished my lunch he said goodbye since he was going to catch a performance at the Big Band Stage.

My next stop was at the "Comedy Stop", at a stage featuring the “Monkey Toast Players”: Lisa Merchant (of “Train 48” fame), David Shore (an instructor at the Second City Training Centre) and Carolyn Taylor (a Second City alumna). Together with several other performers they make up an award-winning group of standup comedians that performs regularly at the Drake Hotel. Today they were performing a variety of improvised sketches that involved various elements of audience participation. For one sketch two audience members had to come on stage and finish the comedians’ sentence on cue. For another sketch two audience members got to move the comedians’ limbs and bodies to provide the physical backdrop to the conversation. Finally, audience members got to choose a location which would fit on the stage (“New York City”, I guess if you try hard enough NYC will fit on the stage after all) and they had written down a variety of phrases that the comedians had to integrate into their performance which featured a scene involving a hot dog vendor in New York City. The show was very much along the lines of “Whose Line Is This Anyway?” and the crew’s improvisational talents were quite impressive.

Now it was time to cycle further south so I went past Bloor Street, where the sidewalks on the east and west side of Yonge Street really started to fill up with regular shoppers and weekend revelers. I went west on Wellesley until I hit my final destination: Queen’s Park, which was hosting “Afrofest”, Toronto’s celebration of African culture and music. The festival is in its 18th year and is now officially North America’s largest and longest running African music festival. The audience was very colourful and virtually every ethnic group in Toronto was represented in the audience somewhere.

A big stage was designated for the feature performers and several other areas were set up for drummers and other musicians. A multitude of booths was selling African clothing, arts and crafts, and a big area was dedicated to children that featured dance performances and a variety of arts activities for children. Young ones were receiving body paintings and a huge food court served a variety of tasty African and Caribbean delicacies. I had a chat with several women from Congo who were sitting together peeling and cutting plantains. Right next door several young girls who originally came from Zambia and were selling their local delicacies at a stand. The crowd had spread out their blankets on the lawn and the festival was truly an event for the whole family.

By about 4 pm it was time for me to head home and I started cycling east on the Danforth. Traffic was fairly light, I guess many people were glued to their television screens to watch the Soccer World Cup finals between France and Italy. Sure enough, at about 4:30 pm I started to hear horns honking, people screaming with joy and crowds streaming out of some of the cafes and bars on the eastern part of the Danforth: Italy had won the World Cup!!!!! Hundreds of people were coming out into the street, cheering, chanting “Italy” and waving flags.

Proof after all, that Toronto’s vibrant multicultural mosaic is alive and well, and everyone is invited to party….




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