IN THE PRESS
This Queen West bistro serves shakshuka ($15) at brunch featuring eggs over a saucy blend of tomato, roast peppers and onions. A dollop of labne adds a welcome creamy component while a sprinkling of za'atar finishes it off.
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Peter Pan bistro goes whole hog as new owner creates fresh space, June 13. Restaurant critic Amy Pataki tells us that she is at a “bistro, picking over the cheeks, snout, ears and — best of all — creamy brains inside the roasted skull of a suckling pig . . . and I am enjoying myself immensely.”
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Re-creating Toronto’s iconic Peter Pan restaurant and space is no small venture, but chef Noah Goldberg, whose popular pop-up the Feasting Room certainly gathered a local following, has refreshed new life into the neighbourhood spot.
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A Queen West institution is reborn, serving executive chef Noah Goldberg’s constantly changing menu of French- and British-inspired, seasonally driven Canadian cuisine. Wooden, art deco–style booths lend an intimate feel to the high-ceilinged room.
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Noah Goldberg calls what he’s putting out of his kitchen “refined neighbourhood food”: salmon roulade, bone marrow pizza, duck with beets and warm pig’s head terrine are some of the current dishes on offer. “The food is obviously different than it used to be,” says Goldberg.
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Peter Pan is newly reopened, now under the ownership of chef Noah Goldberg (The Feasting Room) who has restored the building to its former glory and done away entirely with the lacklustre menu of yesteryear. The new first floor dining room from designer Jess Ingwersen retains much of its original charm.
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Last spring the beloved Peter Pan Bistro closed its’ doors after being open for an incredible 37 years. Almost a full year since closing, new owners Chef Noah Goldberg, formerly of Lee’s and The Feasting Room, and his father Marty have brought it back to life with the utmost respect and care.
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After quietly closing last April, the 1,200-square-foot Peter Pan Bistro relaunched in March. Acquired by chef Noah Goldberg (of the Feasting Room), the space underwent a renovation to restore its 1930s-era charm with its tin roof, marble-topped bar, stained glass detailing, and fireplaces.
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For nearly four decades downtown diners relied on Peter Pan, a bistro that dished honest, though far from trendy fare at a busy corner of Queen Street. New owners and a major renovation have made the restaurant fashionable once again.
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The freshly reopened Peter Pan Bistro is breathing new life into an iconic Queen West space! Located squarely at the corner of Queen and Peter, the new Peter Pan Bistro hopes to bring refined dining back to the neighbourhood with traditional European cuisine and a responsible nose-to-tail food prep philosophy.
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At Toronto’s recently revamped Peter Pan restaurant, a pair of white fangs juts menacingly from the middle of a wall-hung Persian rug. The teeth are a clue that the tapestry – one of a set of three – is not decor. It’s art. The whole thing is an optical illusion. From the front, it looks flat and intricately filigreed.
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The Toronto chef was still more than two months away from re-opening Peter Pan, the iconic Toronto restaurant at the corner of Queen and Peter, when he made the observation from across the street. At that time the place was still coated in drywall dust, the bar partially assembled and the seating entirely absent.
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Through its 37-year run, the iconic Peter Pan bistro on Queen West has witnessed many of the twists and turns the city’s culinary journey has taken. It reached diners with an approachable menu rooted in Italian and Mediterranean cooking.
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The historic Peter Pan Bistro, an icon in the Queen West social scene, which originally opened in 1936, has recently undergone a revitalization and is now re-open for business under new ownership. Friends and the media were hosted for a preview on March 17, 2015, the night before the Grand Opening.
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Debbie Lawson’s art is, by her own admission, accidentally Canadian. The Scottish-born multimedia artist creates a variety of work — from a set of chairs dancing the can-can to wood panelling imbued with scenes of intimacy — but perhaps none quite so striking as her tapestries.
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