Alita: Battle Angel fights her way into theatres this weekend. Based on a manga, it’s chock-full of cool fight sequences set in a gritty dystopian future. But should you take your kids to see it?
That Shelf wants to send you and a friend to advance screenings of Alita: Battle Angel in Toronto, Vancouver, and Montreal – courtesy of our friends at 20th Century Fox!
Reel Asian, Toronto's annual celebration of pan-Asian cinema, has announced its 2018 slate.
In honour of the release of Pacific Rim: Uprising, here are eight Japanese mecha franchises that made the giant fighting robot genre what it is today.
Isle of Dogs continues Wes Anderson's harmonious marriage of formalism and silliness.
Director Takao Gotsu takes viewers inside the world of professional Street Fighter.
Our coverage of Hot Docs 2017 continues as Director Toru Tokikawa and ukiyo-e master David Bull discuss their new film Ukiyo-e Heroes.
The Development Slate reimagines the Akira Kurosawa classic Rashomon!
Dork Shelf and The Sony Centre for the Performing Arts want to send you and a guest to Hatsune Miku's only Canadian tour date!
Journey To The Shore TIFF 2015 review
Yakuza Apocalypse TIFF 2015 review
With the return of TIFF's retrospective of the works of Studio Ghibli returning to the Lightbox starting this Thursday (and running to January 3rd), lets look back at our Beginner's Guide to the works of possibly the best animation studio operating today.
And now, all the film, game, and comic news that’s fit to print. Gremlins might be getting the reboot treatment, Cuarón's Gravity gets a release date, Dead Island: Riptide offends with crass Collector's Edition, fan campaign gets JRPG localized, the X-Men become an all-female team and the internet loses its shit, and DC Comics cancels a boatload of titles.
Highlighting video game culture at large, Gamercamp is presenting Capcom's Phoenix Wright: Ace Attorney film, directed by infamous Japanese schlockmeister-turned-auteur Takashi Miike, in its Toronto premiere.
Redline isn’t about nothing, but it isn’t about much. Nothing stops Redline from hitting goals. Nothing stops Redline from victory. Redline is so ferocious and unwieldy that it’s too dangerous to be bound in your hands, it’s too fast for the qualms of plot or logic. It can’t slow down. The wonderful thing about animation is that it’s a world from scratch, created only by the pen instead of constructs of likelihood. Redline is its own universe, and it rockets through it so fast you’ll miss planets if you blink.