St. George and Bloor is one of the few intersections in Toronto in which the original buildings on three corners have been replaced by superior ones, while the best of the lot has been lovingly preserved. The three newer buildings represent fine examples of 1920's Art Deco, 1990's Deconstructivism and 2000's NeoModernism. Now if only the trees had been preserved, it would be a complete success story.... 

 Intersection of St. George & BloorSt. George & Bloor

 Intersection of St. George & BloorSt. George & Bloor

St. George & Bloor

NE corner: 

The George Gooderham House, architect David Roberts Jr. built 1889-1902

The George Gooderham House, architect David Roberts Jr. built 1889-1902

SE corner, then: 

St. George & Bloor, SE corner

St. George & Bloor, SE corner

Now:

St. George & Bloor, SE corner, Woodsworth College Residence (architectsAlliance

St. George & Bloor, SE corner, Woodsworth College Residence (architectsAlliance 2004)

Then: 

St. George & Bloor, SW corner

St. George & Bloor, SW corner

Now:

Bata Shoe Museum, (architects Moriyama & Teshima, 1995)

Bata Shoe Museum, (architects Moriyama & Teshima, 1995)

NW corner, then: 

St. George & Bloor, NW corner

St. George & Bloor, NW corner

Now:

Medical Arts Building, architects Marani, Lawson & Paisley, 1929

Medical Arts Building, architects Marani, Lawson & Paisley, 1929