From public transit to affordable housing and the possibility of hosting an Olympics, here are 5 key Toronto issues to watch during the election.
In some cases, small fragments survived. Louisa Street (pictured above,) which was once a principal east-west street through The Ward, now only remains in a heavily truncated form behind Old City Hall. In most other examples, streets squashed by mega construction projects vanished entirely.
Here are five Toronto streets that didn't make it to 2015.
For about 10 years between the completion of the Yonge line and the opening of the Bloor-Danforth subway, the area was dominated by a large surface level streetcar-to-subway transfer area that allowed riders to descend into the subway via a set of stairs in the middle of Bloor St.
The buildings at each of the corners were small: no more than six storeys. In a few years, when 1 Bloor West is completed, the average floor count of the buildings at Yonge and Bloor could be closer to 56.
This is what Toronto's densest public transit crossroads looked like when it was young.
And yet here are five Toronto homes priced at that astronomical figure. Enjoy looking around, because you will never live in any of them.