Seaton Village

Artsy and family-filled neighbourhood


  • Palmerston Junior Public School is a walkable distance away.
  • The Bloor Street shopping district is filled with trendy cafes, nightclubs, and restaurants.
  • Alban’s Boys’ and Girls’ Club, offers children and families social and recreational programs.
  • Newly redesigned Vermont Square Park.
  • Seaton Village Residents’ Association. This not-for-profit community organization improves living conditions in the Seaton Village Area.
  • Revitalized Koreatown is right down the street.
  • Highways: get to The Don Valley Expressway in 10 minutes or less.
  • Public transportation: quick access to the east/west subway line with Bathurst and Christie Station.

About Seaton Village:

Fondly nicknamed the West Annex, this beautiful neighbourhood lives up its quaint moniker. Popular with U of T professors, the arts-and-letters set, and professionals, Seaton Village is brimming with lively, growing families.

Classic Victorian housing and tree-lined streets deliver the same look as the Annex, but without the multi-million-dollar price tag. The newly redesigned Vermont Square Park, with a playground named after poet and area resident Dennis Lee, an off-leash area, three bocce courts, a wading pool and a children’s playground, is the perfect addition to this welcoming neighbourhood.


History of Seaton Village:

  • Seaton Village is named after Lord Seaton, a former Lieutenant Governor of Canada.
  • Loyalists Colonel David Shank and Captain Samuel Smith – who served under John Graves Simcoe in the Queens Rangers settled the area.
  • Residential development of the present day neighbourhood did not commence until around 1888, when Seaton Village was annexed by the City of Toronto.
  • Seaton was known as the “English Village” due to the English background of early residents.
  • The landmark discount store Honest Ed’s, named for its proprietor Ed Mirvish, was opened in 1948 and closed on July 16, 2013. The famous exterior signs used 23,000 light bulbs.
  • The children’s book ‘The Listening Tree’ by Celia Lottridge takes place in Seaton Village. The story educates children on Toronto throughout Canadian history including the Great Depression.

Seaton Village: Love Your Neighbour

The area has a strong sense of community, with neighbours hanging out and chatting on nestled close together porches.

New Life in a Redesigned Park

Vermont Square features an off-leash dog walking area, three bocce courts, a wading pool, an indoor hockey rink, an indoor pool, community centre and daycare.

Don’t Miss Out!

Silver maple trees, older than the neighbourhood itself line the streets of still affordable late 1800’s and early 1900’s Victorian and Edwardian homes.

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Seaton Village

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Data was last updated March 4, 2024 at 07:55 PM (UTC)

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