A Colourguide Third Edition
This third edition has been fully updated and extensively revised to reflect new attractions and enhance existing ones.
Here is an up-to-date, full-colour, independent guide to what Fortune Magazine calls "the world's newest great city." It is packed full of the latest insider's information on where to go and what to do.
You'll find trustworthy descriptions of all the best attractions from the CN Tower to the Eaton Centre, from the SkyDome to Harbourfront, Ontario Place and Casa Loma.
You'll discover the secrets of Toronto's neighbourhoods, including bustling Chinatown and Kensington; quirky Queen Street West; charming Greektown, Little Italy and Little India; and gracious Cabbagetown and the Beaches.
Local experts offer information on museums and galleries, five entertainment, shopping, fine gay Toronto and much more.
Included are helpful maps, walking tours of downtown neighbourhoods, insights about the city's architecture, geography, and history, tips for exploring with kids, a guide to parklands and hundreds of full- colour photographs.
About the Author
"Now in a new, fully updated and revised edition, the Toronto Colourguide: 2001-02 continues to be an indispensable reference for both locals and visitors seeking terrific suggestions and recommendations for the cultural and entertainment attractions that make Toronto a great place to have a good time. Profusely illustrated with full-color photography, the Toronto Colourguide: 2001-02 is a wealth of handy and accessible information about museums, dining, diversions, heritage sites, parks, accommodations, theaters, sporting events; shopping, sightseeing, festivals, and unique Toronto neighborhoods. If you are planning a trip to this outstanding Canadian metropolis, begin with a careful browsing of Penina Coopersmith's Toronto Colourguide: 2001-02"
Midwest Book Review via Amazon.com
...the strength of these guides lies in the colour photography and heavily detailed copy in the Top Attractions, Neighbourhoods, and History sections.
Tralee Pearce, Globe & Mail