Toronto's architecture is a mixed blend of architecture designs, extending from nineteenth- century Georgian architecture to 21st-century postmodern architecture. At first, the city was on the fringe of the building scene, grasping styles and thoughts created in Europe and the United States with just constrained nearby variety. In any case, a couple of extraordinary styles of house designs or house plans have risen up out of Toronto, for example, the bay and gable style house and the Annex style house.
Toronto's more seasoned structures were impacted by the city's history and culture. The greater part of the city's more established structures received outlines found in different territories of the British Empire, for example, Georgian, Victorian, Edwardian, and different restoration styled plans that were famous amid the nineteenth and mid twentieth century. In the years following World War II, the city experienced enormous development and embraced various pioneer and postmodernist architectural styles, including the International Style and the towers in the recreation center idea. With reception of the Greenbelt all through the Greater Toronto Area in 2005, the district has encountered a vast townhouse blast with numerous plans receiving neo- futurism and neo-modern styles. Since the finish of World War II, numerous conspicuous architects and experts have done work in the city, including Toronto local Frank Gehry, Daniel Libeskind, Norman Foster, Will Alsop, I. M. Pei, and Ludwig Mies van der Rohe. Mirroring this mixed blend of design, Lawrence Richards, an individual from the Faculty of Architecture at the University of Toronto, has stated:
Toronto is a new, brash, rag-tag place—a big mix of periods and styles.