Nathan Phillips Square is an urban plaza that forms the forecourt to Toronto City Hall, or New City Hall, at the intersection of Queen Street West and Bay Street, and named for Nathan Phillips, mayor of Toronto from 1955 to 1962. The square opened in 1965, and, as with the City Hall, the square was designed by architect Viljo Revell. The square is the site of concerts, art displays, a weekly farmers' market, the winter festival of lights, and other public events, including demonstrations. The square, which sits atop one of the world's largest underground parking garages (with space for 2,400 cars), is paved predominantly with two sizes of reinforced concrete slabs, amongst which sit a reflecting pool that serves as a skating rink in winter months, a food and skate rental kiosk, a peace garden, and the sculpture Three-Way Piece No. 2 (The Archer) by Henry Moore. There are several events that mark the identity of Nathan Phillips Square viz Winterlicious, the associated prix fixe food festival, has about 150 restaurants participating. In summer, tourists and locals alike congregate around the reflecting pool. In winter, the pool is transformed into a popular outdoor skating rink. WinterCity has occurred annually for the past seven years. It typically begins at the end of January and lasts through early February. The festival has, in the past, included a number of performances at various indoor venues around the city, but the main attractions have consistently been free outdoor performances in Nathan Phillips Square. There is also an annual Cavalcade of Lights.