Reflecting on the second month spent conducting research for the project, I feel that both the quality and range of collected material has expanded beyond the first round. I began the second month by consulting the Ryerson University Archives and Special Collections for texts, images and visual media concerning childhood within city environments. Researching through the potentially useful material, I managed to locate several Children’s Picture Book texts from the Early Children’s Literature Archive (as part of the Special Collections at the university) which highlight the trials and joys of city life from multiple perspectives including the Edwardian age, the Victorian age and the Modern age. Some highlights include The Great Panjandrum Himself by Randolph Caldecott, And Miss Carter Wore Pink by Helen Bradley and Sammy Streetsinger by Charles Keepling. The most exciting part of that portion of the research was utilizing the Digitization Lab and learning how to take clear scans of the picture books, thereby making digitized copies for the final phase of the project. I also revisited the Osborne Collection of Early Children’s Books and took some photographs of other urban/museum related children’s texts including The Infant’s Museum and The Juvenile Museum, however I found that the best way to create clear, digitized copies of the insides of the texts is by using the digitization camera at the university. There are texts from both Ryerson and the Osborne Collection that I have yet to curate for the research, nevertheless they have been located and documented. Additionally, I located further images of children in the city of Toronto utilizing the Toronto Public Library Digital Archives, the majority being from the mid twentieth century. I have found two key films from the National Film Board of Canada that may also be instrumental to the project as both present depictions of children interacting with the city environment: one at the Toronto Exhibition and the other in the downtown core. I will be curating the remaining texts from the archives and continuing to expand to other archives for further material including The Margo Sandor Children’s Literature Collection at the University of Toronto. Overall, I am grateful for the new skills I have learned, the range of material I have culled through and collected and I look forward to seeing what other hidden gems I find throughout this major Canadian city.