Recommandé par 155 habitants ·
Conseils des habitants
This open area is famous because it is Toronto's miniature version of New York's Times Square. There are often buskers performing and entertaining us for spare change.
Yonge–Dundas Square, or Dundas Square, is a public square at the southeast corner of the intersection of Yonge Street and Dundas Street East in Downtown Toronto, Ontario, Canada. Designed by Brown and Storey Architects, the square was conceived in 1997 as part of revitalizing the intersection.
Great for people watching, loads of areas nearby to grab a coffee/snack; Events, shopping, food, music, street artists, and more.
Toronto's version of Time Square. It's larger than it's NYC counterpart. Its stage often hosts free performances. It's a short walk distance away.
Yonge-Dundas Square à travers des expériences Airbnb
Découvrez ce monument emblématique grâce aux expériences Airbnb, des activités en petit groupe animées par des habitants.
Logements à proximité
Les habitants recommandent également
“Toronto Eaton Centre welcomes millions of Canadians and international travelers every year”
- Recommandé par 785 habitants
“Marché de fruits, légumes, boucherie et poissonnerie et autres produits de la region. A faire!”
- Recommandé par 651 habitants
“Ripley's Aquarium of Canada is a public aquarium in Toronto, Ontario, Canada. The aquarium is one of three aquariums owned and operated by Ripley Entertainment. It is located in downtown Toronto, just southeast of the CN Tower. The aquarium has 5.7 million litres of marine and freshwater habitats from across the world. The exhibits hold more than 16,000 exotic sea and freshwater specimens from more than 450 species. ”
- Recommandé par 619 habitants
“The Royal Ontario Museum is a museum of art, world culture and natural history in Toronto, Ontario, Canada. It is one of the largest museums in North America and the largest in Canada. It attracts more than one million visitors every year, making the ROM the most-visited museum in Canada. The museum is north of Queen's Park, in the University of Toronto district, with its main entrance on Bloor Street West. Museum subway station is named after the ROM and, since a 2008 renovation, is decorated to resemble the institution's collection. Established on 16 April 1912 and opened on 19 March 1914, the museum has maintained close relations with the University of Toronto throughout its history, often sharing expertise and resources. The museum was under the direct control and management of the University of Toronto until 1968 when it became an independent Crown agency of the Government of Ontario. Today, the museum is Canada's largest field-research institution, with research and conservation activities around the world. With more than 6,000,000 items and 40 galleries, the museum's diverse collections of world culture and natural history contribute to its international reputation.”
- Recommandé par 704 habitants