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The subject who is truly loyal to the Chief Magistrate will neither advise nor submit to arbitrary measures. Esplanade Street The Esplanade , circa , was a wide promenade close to the waterfront. Professor Laurie Bertram, along with 12 students and a team of library staff members, spent several weeks examining archives and digital databases from to to reveal the well-hidden history of sex work in Toronto.
This article was published more than 3 years ago. Some information in it may no longer be current. Late one December night in , police were making their way through the streets of Toronto, cracking down on "palaces of sin" in the city's red-light district. They were headed for Madam Alice Allie Miller's house, one of the best-known upscale brothels in town. Barging into No. There were hardly any men in there at all, not a drop of liquor and no Ms.
She must have been tipped off. It was all part of Ms. By sifting through old court and newspaper reports and comparing them with archival maps, city directories, diaries and memoirs, the researchers were able to create an interactive map that pinpoints places in Toronto formerly associated with the sex trade, from courthouses to brothels, including Ms.
Miller's house. Bertram said of the exhibit on display at U of T's Robarts Library. Although the sex trade was hidden, the professor considers it to be a large part of 19th-century Toronto. In fact, the city was once the burlesque capital of Canada, which U of T undergraduate student Josselyn Seguin said started to boom after the Second World War.
Bertram said. Economically, she said, brothels were an essential business in Western Canada in the effort to establish new settlers. If you didn't have a brothel, you would have a hard time attracting new residents, making madams — the women who ran brothels — some of the earliest businesswomen in those places.