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Toronto

Toronto, which is derived from the Iroquois word 'tkaronto' translates to "place where trees stand in the water." In the nineteenth century, a large-scale sewage system was made, illuminating the streets with gas lighting as a regular service. Long-distance railway lines were likewise built, consisting of the Northern Railway of Canada and the Grand Trunk Railway. The dramatic increase of these railways has dramatically increased the number of immigrants who settled within the area. After the Second World War, construction workers from Italy and Portugal, Chinese job-finders and refugees from war-torn Europe arrived. Elimination of racial immigration policies by the late 1960's have increased Toronto's population to more than one million in 1951. By the 1980's, Toronto's population became a lot bigger compared to Montreal, and during the year 1954, Toronto City and several twelve nearby municipalities were federated into a regional government called Metropolitan Toronto.

Toronto has more than 50 dance and ballet companies, two symphony orchestras, six opera companies, and numerous theatres. The City houses the national ballet of Canada, Toronto Symphony Orchestra, the Canadian Opera Company and the Canadian Stage Company. various famous locations include: Toronto Centre for the Arts, Sony Centre for the performing Arts, the Elgin and Winter Garden Theatre, Four Seasons Centre for the Performing Arts, the Princess Wales Theatre, Roy Thomson Hall and the Royal Alexandra Theatre. Ontario Place is proud of Cinesphere, the world's first permanent IMAX movie theatre. Molson Ampitheatre is an open-air location used for large scale music concerts. The Canadian Stage Company also presents an outdoor Shakespeare production in Toronto's High Park referred to as "Dream in the Park" each and every summertime. Canada likewise has a Walk of Fame that recognizes Canadians who are successful. The Distillery District is a pedestrian village that has numerous boutiques, artist studios, restaurants, art galleries, small breweries, comprising the popular Mill Street Brewery. The Young Centre for the Performing Arts is home to the drama production of George Brown College and Soulpepper Theatre Company.

The Yorkville neighborhood is one of the city's most elegant and luxurious dining and shopping places. Many celebrities are seen in this area, specially during the Toronto International Film Festival. The Toronto Eaton Centre is also of the very best shopping places in North America, drawing more than fifty-two million visitors and tourists every year. Greektown (Danforth) is also another major tourist attraction. It has among the biggest number of restaurants for each kilometer in the world, and is also home to the yearly "Taste of the Danforth" festival that draws over one million individuals every 2 days.

All of the big five banks of Canada are based in the city of Toronto: Bank of Nova Scotia, Royal Bank of Canada, Toronto-Dominion Bank, Bank of Montreal, and Canadian Imperial Bank of Commerce. The city is an influential centre for the publishing, film production, telecommunications, media and information technology industry. Thompson Corporation, Celestica, Rogers Communication, and CTVglobemedia are situated here, as well as Manulife Financial, Sun Life Financial, Four Seasons Hotels, and Hudson's Bay Company. Toronto is also a distribution point for the industrial sector. Quebec City-Windsor Corridor's extensive rail and road connections support the nearby manufacturing of chemicals, paper, food, machinery, motor vehicles, steel and iron.




Toronto RV Rentals


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Toronto, Ontario


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Toronto, which is derived from the Iroquois word 'tkaronto' translates to "place where trees stand in the water." In the nineteenth century, a large-scale sewage system was made, illuminating the streets with gas lighting as a regular service. Long-distance railway lines were likewise built, consisting of the Northern Railway of Canada and the Grand Trunk Railway. The dramatic increase of these railways has dramatically increased the number of immigrants who settled within the area. After the Second World War, construction workers from Italy and Portugal, Chinese job-finders and refugees from war-torn Europe arrived. Elimination of racial immigration policies by the late 1960's have increased Toronto's population to more than one million in 1951...
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