It looks like the city may be saying goodbye to more of its beloved restaurants. Some of the 6ix's most unique and popular eateries are reporting that they have been locked out of their businesses for being behind on rent. Tenants are accusing their landlords of being "unempathetic" as more Toronto Restaurant closures are reported.\nAs restaurants remain closed to the public, many establishments are relying on takeout to help them through these trying times.\nHowever, it seems that is still not enough to keep some of these restaurants afloat.\nPretty Ugly, a Parkdale cocktail bar, revealed to the Toronto Star earlier this month that it was facing issues with its landlords.\nThe bar, which is located at 1237 Queen Street W., reportedly had its locks changed by its landlord after falling behind on rent.\nGrant Van Gameren, an owner, was warned in a notice that items in the bar would be removed and sold to help pay off the rent if payment was not received.\nOpen #FOREVER pic.twitter.com/edJCvB8GJx— GarfieldEATS (@GarfieldEATSapp) May 23, 2020\nTokyo Hot Fried Chicken, formerly located at 365 King Street W., found itself involved in a legal battle after its owner was locked out of the business.\nThe landlord alleged to the Toronto Sun that the business had been "behind on rent for years."\nHowever, Jordan Harasinski Gillis, the owner of the popular chicken spot, took to Facebook on April 30 to tell his side of the story.\nIn the post, Harasinski Gillis claims he was never behind on rent.\nOther Toronto establishment to face similar legal battles included The Shore Leave and GarfieldEATS.\nGarfieldEATS, a cartoon-themed restaurant in Toronto's Bloorcourt neighbourhood, issued a press release on May 22 in which it revealed its struggles of dealing with an "unempathetic landlord."\nRestaurant owner Nathen Marzi alleged in the release that his business was destroyed after he and staff were locked out of the building on May 20.\nThankfully, an update was posted by Marzi on Twitter last Friday in which he revealed that the dispute had been resolved, and the unique eatery was once again open for business.