Toronto's claim to the title of world's most multicultural city is a tough one to argue with. 160 different languages are spoken in the city, and the celebration of diversity is a huge part of what it's is all about. Ethnic enclaves like Greektown and Little Portugal are what make Toronto tick, not landmark buildings and grand cultural institutions. The notable exception to this rule would be the CN Tower, of course. Stand on the glass floor at the top and you might wish you hadn't. Revive yourself with something to eat at one of the many top-notch restaurants on King Street West, or wander across to the Distillery District for a craft beer or three. You're likely to see the city at its eccentric and quirky best around Queen Street West and Chinatown, where you can pick up a second- or third-hand baseball jersey or a bowl of $3 Chinese pork and rice. Toronto is very much the sum of all its parts – its lively, colorful, distinctive parts.