We spoke with the Canucks behind Ben's At Home, Preggoland and Guidance about their inclusion in the Canada & Comedy program at the 32nd annual Miami International Film Festival.
Just a few of the snaps we took of last night's Canadian Screen Award winners followed by the full list of winners.
The indie drama Tru Love is a nuanced, well acted little film about love and friendship.
We talk with veteran Canadian actress Kate Trotter about her role in the indie drama Tru Love.
A pair of likable and believable leading performances make the Canadian indie comedy I Put a Hit on You worth a watch.
We chat with Daniel Radcliffe about his new film The F Word, co-star Zoe Kazan, not wearing capes, and love as an excuse for sociopathy.
The F Word is a rich, thoughtful, and purposefully problematic romance that hasn’t really been attempted or nailed this well since When Harry Met Sally.
We talk to Emmanuel Shirinian, director of the Canadian black comedy It Was You Charlie about his film's unlikable character, creating a time shifting narrative, his influences, and creating a different kind of brotherly dynamic.
Enter for a chance to win a copy of the Canadian road trip comedy Cas & Dylan - starring Richard Dreyfuss and Tatiana Maslany - on DVD, courtesy of Dork Shelf and TVA Films!
Beat the heat with some shorts as the Shorts That Are Not Pants screening series returns to the Carlton in Toronto this Thursday.
A powerful and emotionally draining look at young Jews on the run during World War II, Naomi Jaye’s The Pin has become not only buzzworthy around the world where it has been garnering raves, but also here at home for being the only Canadian produced Yiddish film.
Enter for a chance to win a copy of one of the best Canadian films of the year, Rhymes for Young Ghouls, on DVD, courtesy of Dork Shelf, eOne Films, and CFC Features.
It’s been a busy week with all of us gearing up for our massive Hot Docs coverage, but here’s a look at what else is playing on local screens this week that we haven’t gotten around to reviewing yet, including the Disneynature documentary Bears, the romantic drama The Face of Love, the Canadian teen road flick Hold Fast, the psychological thriller Stress Position, the literary minded Meetings with a Young Poet, and the ballet documentary Afternoon of a Faun: Tanaquil Le Clercq.
The Canadian indie drama Algonquin is a perfect example of a rare kind of film: the kind of idea that sounds terrible on paper or in a pitch, but one that works just fine in practice.
We talk to Jonathan Hayes, director of the Canadian drama Algonquin about the clashing egos within his film's characters, the concept of denial and distance within families, and how his film is now related directly to the work of Casablanca director Michael Curtiz.