Randall Okita’s See For Me ultimately lacks the vision to truly deliver on the potential it initially shows.
Jason Gorber and chats with Toronto's own Alison Pill about Goon: The Last of the Enforcers, motherhood, and working with some of the world's most talented filmmakers!
Dork Shelf and eOne Films want to send you and a guest to the world premiere of Goon: The Last of the Enforcers in Toronto!
Dork Shelf is giving away passes courtesy of eOne flims to advanced screenings of Goon: The Last of the Enforcers in cities across Canada, including three screenings hosted by Jay Baruchel!
We talk to actors Dominic Purcell and Izaak Smith and director Damien Lee about their collaboration on the boxing film A Fighting Man, and about the film’s time shifting structure, how the characters very candidly relate to Purcell and Smith’s real life struggles, and why it took Lee almost twenty years to get around to making the film.
The Canadian vampire black comedy Rufus is a couple of rewrites away from something that could have been great. Instead it comes packaged with one of the sleaziest and slut-shaming love triangle subplots in recent memory that's totally unnecessary even from a plotting standpoint.
Calling Goon this generation's Slap Shot would be an understatement. Aside from the obvious surface comparisons to the George Roy Hill/Paul Newman classic about a minor league hockey team going nowhere, director Michael Dowse (Fubar) and co-writer/co-star Jay Baruchel have created a film that outdoes what many hail as the greatest hockey comedy ever made.