Stroll: Psychogeographic Walking Tours of Toronto

Front Cover
Coach House Books, May 1, 2010 - Social Science - 312 pages
9 Reviews

"Stroll" celebrates Toronto's details at the speed of walking and, in so doing, helps us to better get to know its many neighbourhoods, taking us from well-known spots like the CN Tower and Pearson Airport to the overlooked corners of Scarborough and all the way to the end of the Leslie Street Spit in Lake Ontario.

 

What people are saying - Write a review

User ratings

5 stars
3
4 stars
4
3 stars
2
2 stars
0
1 star
0

LibraryThing Review

User Review  - timtom - LibraryThing

Do you love Toronto and walking, sorry, strolling? Or hate Toronto but don't mind getting your feet dirty? Or can't imagine walking further than the nearest coffee shop in this city you can't help but ... Read full review

Review: Stroll: Psychogeographic Walking Tours of Toronto

User Review  - Goodreads

I learned a lot about Toronto (read on the way to visit for my first time) in this unique storytelling structure. The author does a great job of taking what could be boring (walk routes) and injecting the quirky, unique things that make cities great and using colorful language to describe them. Read full review

Contents

Northish
165
Eastest
219
Eastish
263
Copyright

Common terms and phrases

About the author (2010)

Shawn Micallef is a senior editor at Spacing magazine (spacing.ca); a co-founder of [murmur], the location-based mobile-phone documentary project (murmurtoronto.ca); and a columnist for Eye Weekly. He writes about cities, culture, buildings, art and politics for a variety of media outlets, and he is also an instructor at the Ontario College of Art and Design.

Bibliographic information