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Toronto’s Waterfront Night Market Will Take Place July 19-21

Toronto’s Waterfront Night Market Will Take Place July 19-21

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Toronto celebrates its unique food culture with a night market

Facebook/Waterfront Night Market

The T&T Supermarket, an Asian supermarket in Canada, is partnering with the T&T Water Front Night Market to bring guest a unique culinary experience, the Waterfront Night Market, in Toronto.

The event will take place from July 19-21 at the T&T Supermarket and is free for all attendees.

It is an outdoor event that will feature a selection of Asian theme “street food” as well as other merchandise. All items will be available late into the night in true night market fashion.

According to the official website, the purpose behind the Waterfront Night Market is to provide guests with a wide variety of multicultural dishes and to unite different cultures together while showcasing Canada’s multicultural “fusion of foods.”

There will be more than 150 food vendors. Non-food vendors will include jewelry stands, cultural souvenirs and car dealers. There will also be a kid’s area that will feature face painting, a bouncy castle, and an arts and crafts area.

The 8th Annual Ford Waterfront Night Market 湖濱夜市

The 8th Annual Ford Waterfront Night Market is a unique experience set to take place on August 11-13, 2017 The Hearn Generating Station, 440 Unwin Ave. Downtown, Toronto Port Lands

Friday 11th • 4pm – Midnight
Saturday 12th • 2pm – Midnight
Sunday 13th • 2pm – 10pm

The highly anticipated #event will once again treat attendees to a #unique #outdoor #culinary experience featuring an enticing selection of Asian theme ‘#street #food’ and general merchandise for an all out #night #market experience.

The essence of the #WNM is to provide an array of multicultural theme #cuisine, uniting different cultures together in participating in a unique social event and is ultimately a showcase of #Canada’s #multicultural mosaic and unique fusion of foods and #lifestyle, all integrated into one distinctive destination.

Title Sponsor: Toronto Area Ford Dealers

Produced by the X-Caliber Productions and hosted by NAAAP Toronto, in partnership with Visionis Corp, Pop N' Shop, SLC Productions, Ethno Dialogue.

Festivals in the Toronto and GTA

Another year in Dry Bluffs and still no sight of water! Captain William Dampier known as an accredited navigator is very concerned. He consults his charts and seeks advice, but there are no results. And yet fish are found in the mud pit of Dry Bluffs and one wonders how?

The daughters learning the truth of their parentage have turned to piracy and the Major has enlisted the help of the only "true" lady he knows Anthea Sparsgood to aid in convincing the daughters to reform. Ruth has arrived and is pleased to support the girls in their choice.

Drake's fourth annual OVO Fest is back at Molson Amphitheatre with headliners Frank Ocean, James Blake and of course, Drake himself. The Toronto-based singer/rapper created OVO Fest in 2010, a one-day concert with VIP rap stars and special guests. Since then, the concert has become an annual tradition, and will now take place over two days in August. The August 4 night will feature Ocean and Blake, while Drake plays August 5 with special guests. Guests in the past have included Jay-Z, Eminem and Nicki Minaj.

Drake's hard at work on his upcoming third studio album, Nothing Was The Same. Songs released off that album so far are "5 A.M. Toronto," "Girls Love Beyonce" and "No New Friends," which is featured on DJ Khaled's album Suffering From Success. Drake has also recently collaborated with Kendrick Lamar, Rock Ross, A$AP Rocky and 2 Chainz. His last album Take Care won the Grammy for best rap album.

R&B singer-songwriter Frank Ocean blew up last year after the release of his wildly successful debut album Channel Orange. Ocean, a member of rap ensemble Odd Future, had also worked on Kayne West and Jay-Z's Watch the Throne and had critical success from his debut EP Nostalgia, Ultra. Some of his songs include "Thinkin Bout You," "Novocane," "Bad Religion" and "Pyramids." He was nominated six times at the 2012 Grammys and won twice – for his collaboration on Jay-Z and Kanye's "No Church in the Wild" and for Best Urban Contemporary Album for Channel Orange.

The Eid Festival is held each year to mark the Muslim holidays of Eid al Fitr and Eid al Adha. The event begins with socializing and a traditional congregational prayer then follow a series of speeches by distinguished guests and a bounty of food and drink options for lunch. A bazaar with clothing, toys and jewelry is also available for shopping and browsing.

Yonge-Dundas Square's 10th Anniversary Celebration features music, a beer garden and a panoply of street performers to help visitors reminisce on a decade of memories.

African Fashion Week educates the public on African fashion while showcasing the work of African designers. In addition to runway shows, this event features designer competitions, workshops, seminars, exhibits and parties.

Riot Fest takes over Fort York this August, showcasing top acts like the Descendents, NOFX and Andrew WK. The festival celebrates punk, rock and alternative music and during the eight years that the festival has been in operation, organizers have focused on their mandate of putting music first. This year's lineup boasts punk and hard rock icons like Iggy Pop and the Stooges, The Replacements, A Day to Remember, Pierce The Veil, Every Time I Die and The Flatliners. Also performing are The Weakerthans, Mayday Parade, Rocket from the Crypt, Best Coast, Dinosaur Jr., Grade, The Ghosts Inside, Structure, Real Friends and Single Mothers.

Discover international cuisines, quality entertainers, a fresh food market, and celebrity chefs at a culinary theatre - all conveniently located at Royal York Station on the subway line. I mean, who can drive on a full stomach? This annual fall festival, presented by the Kingsway BIA that runs along Bloor Street West between Prince Edward Drive and Montgomery Rd., isn't the same old food festival - this is a culinary experience! Two main stages at either ends of Bloor Street feature continuous live entertainment from well-known artists, performers and musicians.

Over 200 exhibitors will be participating in this year's event along with the ever popular Scotiabank Dog Show, Rock Climbing Walls and Street Performers. .

The Annual Toronto Ukrainian Festival in the Bloor West Village! The Toronto Ukrainian Festival is the largest Ukrainian street festival in North America showcasing the best of Ukrainian arts and culture. The Festival is free and provides an entertainment experience for the entire family.

Hang out at a street festival

Like food events in the city, summer in the Toronto is the season of street festivals. These are a fantastic opportunity to get to know a neighbourhood and interact with the local community. Some of this year’s street festivals include Big on Bloor (July 20, 2019), Salsa on St. Clair (July 6-7, 2019), Dundas West Fest (June 7-8, 2019), Taste of Lawrence (July 5-7, 2019) and Taste of the Danforth (August 9-11, 2019).

10 Can’t-miss Summer Festivals in Toronto

Summer is festival central in Toronto and no matter what puts a smile on your face, be it food, beer, art, music or all four, there’s a festival in the city you should probably add to your warm weather bucket list. But how do you narrow down the best options since you can’t see and do everything? We have you covered. Read on for our picks for 10 of the best festivals to touch down in Toronto this summer:

Toronto’s Port Lands might not be as well-trod as say, Harbourfront or the Distillery District, but that’s about to change. Hearn Generating Station, a decommissioned power plant, will be home to Luminato for two weeks from June 10 to 26. The multi-arts festival will be celebrating its 10th year and transforming the soaring Hearn into a celebration of art in all its forms: theatre, music, dance, visual art, film, and more. What started off as a 400,000 square foot abandoned power plant will be a hive of creative energy for Luminato that features art installations, a theater, music venues, galleries, and even restaurants and bars.

Foodies rejoice: Taste of Toronto is back for another year at Fort York’s Garrison Common from June 23 to 26. Unlike a lot of food festivals where it feels like you’re spending more time in line for food than actually enjoying the food, it’s smooth sailing at Taste of Toronto. Some of Toronto’s best chefs and restaurants will be represented, serving up 54 unique dishes to sample. In addition to snacking on gourmet goodies, there will be live cooking demos, tutored wine tastings, and more.

3. TD Toronto Jazz Festival

Nathan Phillips Square will once again be the center of what has become one of the premier jazz festivals in North America, happening June 24 to July 3. This year’s fest, which is now in its 30th year, will see more than 1,500 artists performing in over 350 concerts, some of which will be free. Nathan Phillips Square will see the bulk of the action, but 40 other venues across the city will also host performances. Some of this year’s featured performers include Sarah McLachlan, Sharon Jones and the Dap Kings, Gregory Porter, and the Oliver Jones trio.

Enjoying something fresh off the grill is a quintessential aspect of summer. If you agree, you might want to get yourself to Centennial Park in Etobicoke June 30 to July 3 for Toronto Ribfest. Over a dozen rib vendors will be serving up succulent BBQ and when you’re not wiping BBQ sauce off your face, you can listen to live music happening every day during the four-day festival.

5. Toronto Festival of Beer

Since summer and beer go hand in hand, it’s no surprise that there are multiple beer festivals happening in Toronto from now until September. One of the biggest and best is the Toronto Festival of Beer happening July 22-24 at Exhibition Place. Beer fans can sample brews from over 120 brands from around the world while listening to live music and noshing on various food on offer.

6. Toronto Food Truck Festival

Food trucks in Toronto aren’t as much of a fixture as they are in, say, New York or Portland. But that’s been steadily changing over the last few years with more and more mobile eateries hitting the Toronto streets. Many of them convene at Woodbine Park July 29 to 31 for the third annual Toronto Food Truck Festival. Choose from offerings from over 30 food trucks serving up all manners of sweet and savory dishes. Some of the trucks this year include I Love Lasagna, Heirloom, Fidel Gastro’s, Busters Sea Cove, Portobello Burger, and plenty more.

7. T&T Waterfront Night Market

Another summer fest happening July 22 to 24 is the ever-popular T&T Waterfront Night Market in Toronto’s Port Lands adjacent to the T and T Supermarket. Now in its seventh year, much of the focus here is on food, specifically Asian-inspired street food. But the multifaceted festival also features an interactive sports zone, live entertainment, film screening, and a showcase of graffiti art.

8. Toronto Outdoor Art Exhibition

There’s no better time than summer to enjoy art outdoors and the Toronto Outdoor Art Exhibition, the largest of its kind in Canada, is the perfect chance to do just that. Browse works by both established and emerging artists at Nathan Phillips Square July 8 to 10. The rain-or-shine event will see 314 visual artists setting up shop to showcase their work for an estimated 100,000 art fans.

9. Krinos Taste of the Danforth

Head to Toronto’s east end for an annual summer favorite: Krinos Taste of the Danforth. Throngs of people take over Greektown for what is Canada’s largest street festival, happening August 5 to 7. The big draw here are the multiple food stations doling out eats from the array of area restaurants, but there will also be live entertainment on multiple stages, a kids’ zone, contests, and a whole lot more.

10. Toronto Urban Roots Festival

Toronto Urban Roots Festival (TURF) is happening September 16 to 18 at Fort York’s Garrison Common. The two-day music festival will feature four stages and 44 artists. So far the first wave of 19 artists has been announced with more to come, including headliners. Artists already announced include James Bay, Death Cab For Cutie, Matt Mays, the Sheepdogs, Barenaked Ladies, and Rheostatics, among many others.

Comments (1)

Let’s keep our fingers crossed that, with the Government of Ontario and the Government of Canada each coming up with $5.5 million for a total of $11 million, the CNE will survive until 2022 and return to an in-person event for that year. The annual fair is a major contributor to the local economy and an important part of our (Toronto’s and Canada’s) heritage.
By that time, the pandemic would most likely be behind us – we’ve no doubt suffered enough – in terms of lockdowns, restrictions, lives lost, isolation – it would be time to come out and celebrate.

Toronto’s Waterfront Night Market Will Take Place July 19-21 - Recipes

It seems like there are more and more Street Food Festivals popping up in Toronto these days that it's hard to keep up with them all. I literally had to squeeze in checking out the T&T Waterfront Night Market after a meeting and before a dinner party on a Saturday night a couple of weeks ago. There were back to back food festivals competing all weekend.

This was my second time going to the T&T Night Market so I knew what to expect this time around. The first thing you get hit with when you enter the gates to the parking lot of the T&T store is the smell of smelly feet or something. It's a bit off putting if you don't know what it is. Luckily the first year that I went I saw a news report about it and knew to expect the Smelly Tofu scent that wafts around different stalls at the market. This year it was the first stall you walk by on the way in so you really couldn't miss it. There were also a couple of other vendors making it as well so you were bound to smell it a lot. I ran into my friend at the market and she kept saying "What's that smell", she didn't know about the Smelly Tofu I guess. I had tried it the last time I went to the night market so I knew exactly what it was. It doesn't taste the way it smells luckily. It's just fried Tofu and they add different sauces on top depending on the vendor.

What I like about this festival is that it's not like any of the other street festivals in the city and the only other street festival like it happens in Markham where there is a large Asian population. This event was brought to Toronto by the T&T market to duplicate Night Markets that happen in Asia where small street vendors have pop up stands selling all kinds of meats on skewers and all kinds of seafood and other small bites and a lot of hand held food. Seeing it in Toronto is a little shocking for the first time. The smells, the smoke, the food you see that you don't see anywhere else around town. You do feel a bit like you are transported to an Asian Street Night Market.

What it is also great for is for people that have immigrated from Asia and miss foods they might have had there and the feel of where they came from. For people from Toronto it's a chance to experience something different. Try some interesting foods they might never have tried before like the Smelly Tofu or Taro spirals or even the Pancake I tried that was delicious.

I really love these festivals because they are free to get in and you can sample as much or as little as you like. It's meant for the adventurous eaters. If you are looking for hot dogs and hamburgers you are in the wrong place. Because I was on my way to a dinner party I couldn't eat as much as I would have liked to try.

I had a chicken skewer, the Okanomiyaki pancake and I shared the Taro spiral with my friend.

These few things filled me up quite a bit but I was really enjoying taking these photos of all the food and the vendors. It's the kind of place that hits all of the senses.

The only thing that changed was the parking. Once again the getting there and parking was the difficult part. They had a parking lot right across and they charged $5 the last time I was there but for some reason I paid $10 for a different lot on the other side of the T&T lot but I could redeem the ticket for a fan at T&T but I didn't bother to do that. I guess there way of getting you to shop in the Store.

I am not sure why the other lot was closed but it created a jam up of cars looking for parking. I got there when it opened on the Saturday about 5pm and stayed for a couple of hours. By the time I left there were throngs of people getting off buses and huge family groups and friends walking towards the event. The last time I went I waited in long lineups for some of the foods so I knew to go early this time and get there before it gets crammed with people.

If you love seafood and things on sticks, this is the perfect event for you. The prices of most of the foods are fairly reasonable as well.
For people like me that can't venture over to Asian to experience the authentic Night Market this is the next best thing and saves on the pocket book and the packing. Look out for the Markham Night it Up or the T&T Waterfront Market next summer if you are a food adventurer.

Things you can do all summer long

Spend a day at the Scarborough Bluffs

The Bluffs are considered one of Toronto’s hidden gems and by summertime, they’re totally packed with people.

Chill out on a patio

It doesn’t get more Canadian than this. Let’s enjoy the outdoors while we can.

Toronto’s arts and culture for free at a museum

The MOCA and ROM launched free admission days for everyone to enjoy. The AGO allows people under 25 to experience the museum anytime.

Get lost in an artsy funhouse

The work of local artists take the spotlight at the city’s newest Instagrammable experience, The Funhouse. A giant canvas elephant, melting tables and chairs and innovative staging is all part of this huge fantasy arthouse experience. You can enjoy it until September 22.

How much do you love cats?

Meowfest will be in Toronto on July 6 with a whole day of cute kitties, shopping, workshops, special guests, food, drinks and more.

Relive the heartbreak at a museum for breakups

Sometimes relationships work out, but for all the times they didn’t there’s the Museum of Broken Relationships that’s part of the Brave Festival on from July 11 to 21.

New electro music festival from Amsterdam

On August 11, We Are Lost arrives for a full day of music from local and international DJs bringing the beats inside of Evergreen Brick Works.

Cannabis music festival

It’s the first summer since cannabis became legal.From August 23 to 25, the new Journey Festival in Vaughan, will bring us music, cannabis education, workshops, talks and more.

Cirque du Soleil is back

Cirque du Soleil is back this year with Alegria, which tells the story of a kingless monarchy and an imposter who tries to gain power. No longer in the Port Lands, the circus is making its home at Ontario Place from September 12 to December 1.

Toronto’s Waterfront Night Market Will Take Place July 19-21 - Recipes

Tita Flips! I wish i got a chance to check yours out. are you at any other food festivals.

mmm sooo good. i wish i didn't have tennis that night! i would've dragged matt there and met you and chris!

I missed it! F#@$! What did the slugs taste like?

it was like super chewy kinda clammy there was like this flat helmet they were wearing? i dunno! a flat helmet. if not their 2 antennas stuck out i was scared. i closed my eyes and chewed really fast! it was REALLY GOOD. i meant the festival.

Hi Jessica! ooppps. i missed your reply.
We were at Caribana this weekend. Lol. I will let you know the next one :)
P.S. I'm contemplating if I should participate in the Chinese Festival

omg! when/where is this Chinese festival?
Which festivals have worked out the best for you?
I love lumpia!

I just received an email invitation yesterday for the Chinatown Festival: it's in Spadina (between Dundas and College)Sept 10-11. Here's the link:
Cool. next time, your lumpia is on us :)

Are you going to do it? I've never checked out the Chinatown Festival, this year should be the year i try! Ohhh! i cant wait! haha

I won't be at the Chinatown Festival - i have another event that weekend but i will be at the Toronto Underground Market :)

Toronto Underground Market. OMG that sounds SOOO COOL. hahaha
this sounds amazing, i cant wait for that to happen! except then it will be fall and then winter. but then that also means its stew and soup season. mmm!

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This summer’s can’t-miss food and drink festivals

Everyone’s favourite midday meal will be celebrated the first weekend in June at Hotel X. Avocado aficionados, flapjack fanatics and eggs Benny enthusiasts will enjoy a bevy of brunch eats and a caesar bar. Bonus: one free radler with ticket purchase. $7.95 and up. The Grounds at Hotel X, 111 Princes’ Blvd.,

Wild Things Fest

Sunday, June 2
The second annual festival devoted to all kinds of funky, wild-fermented beer, cider and wine, is kicking off in June at Junction Craft Brewing’s gorgeous Art Deco space in the Stockyards. Organized by the Beer Sisters , this year’s bacchanalian bash brings all the usual boozy suspects, plus a visit from Toronto’s own Grape Witches , a couple of fun-loving natural-wine experts. Junction Craft Brewing, 150 Symes Rd.,

The Mac and Cheese Festival

Friday, June 7 to Sunday, June 9
The fifth-annual mac-and-cheese fest goes down at Roundhouse Park this year with more than 50 variations of the comfort-food classic, a craft beer lounge, marshmallow fire pits and live entertainment. Free admission. Roundhouse Park, 255 Bremner Blvd.,

The Taco Fest

Friday, June 14 to Sunday, June 17
The new-and-improved Ontario Place is once again hosting Taco Fest, a three-day festival devoted to tacos of all shapes and sizes (including ones filled with ice cream). Attendees can also look forward to margaritas, sangria, churros and live mariachi music. $9.95 and up. Ontario Place, 955 Lake Shore Blvd. W.,

The Stop’s Night Market

Tuesday, June 18 and Wednesday, June 19
This year marks the eighth edition of the Stop’s annual all-you-can-eat, all-you-can-drink fundraiser extraordinaire, each of the two nights featuring more than 40 chefs and vendors. This year, the festival moves to Stackt, Toronto’s brand-new shipping container market on Bathurst. $125. Stackt Market, 28 Bathurst St.,

Toronto Ribfest

Friday, June 28 to Monday, July 1
This year’s “ribber” lineup isn’t available yet but it’s guaranteed to be four saucy days full of finger-lickin’ fun. And yes, there will be Bloomin’ Onions. General admission is free but true meatheads can purchase VIP passes that include line bypass, private covered tables close to the main stage, free samples and “executive” washrooms. Etobicoke Centennial Park, 256 Centennial Park Rd.,

Junction Night Market

Saturday, July 6
The Junction’s al fresco evening shindig will feature a whole whack of food and drink for only $5 each. The vendor lineup isn’t out yet, but last year’s included Honest Weight, the Beet, Phancy Food and Mildred’s Temple Kitchen. Longslice Brewery, People’s Pint and High Park Brewery were just some of the boozier ones. Free entry. Pacific Ave. at Dundas St. W., @junctionmarket

Watch the video: Toronto Waterfront Night Market (August 2022).