Page 214. " They continued to pretend that they were strangers, and deplaned separately. Once they determined they were not followed, they made their way through the Toronto Pearson International Airport. Thomas located a bank of monitors that displayed departure and arrival times. "






















Page 215. " On the way, they saw the Passport of Yorkville, a group of restaurants reflective of Toronto’s Bloor-Yorkville District, the city’s most fashionable high-end shopping area. "


                                                                                       The Passport of Yorkville




More than 700 shops can be found on the 27 blocks that make up the district, including galleries, museums and restaurants.









Cafe in Yorkville
Creative Commons AttributionCafe in Yorkville - Credit: Robert Taylor














While formerly a bohemian enclave in the ‘60s, the District is now one of the most popular tourist attractions in North America.





Bloor Street in Yorkville
Creative Commons AttributionBloor Street in Yorkville - Credit: dbking







Yorkville also hosts the Toronto International Film Festival.


Page 221. " “They’re ‘buskers,’ on their way to perform in the annual Halifax International Buskers Festival. It’s the world’s largest street performer competition. "

                                                                                    Halifax International Buskers Festival

Buskers I
Public DomainBuskers I
Buskers II
Public DomainBuskers II











Page 222. " When they passed a fork in the highway that led to Halifax, Carol saw a sign - ‘Take 107 to 7 to see the Black Cultural Centre for Nova Scotia.’ "

The Centre traces the historical roots of the Black Nova Scotia community back to the 1600s. It serves as a key cultural facility dedicated to preserving and promoting Nova Scotia’s Black history and culture.


Page 223. " Soon they were winding through Halifax, and as the car approached the harbor, they spotted the ivy-covered campus of Dalhousie University. Founded in 1818, Dalhousie prides itself on being one the most diverse schools in the world, attracting students from dozens of countries around the globe. "