Xavier Dolan's Matthias & Maxime is easily his sexiest film yet, and also one of his strongest.
Quebecois films are difficult to catch in Toronto these days, so it’s worth acting quickly to see Sébastien Pilote’s richly understated drama The Fireflies Are Gone (La disparition des lucioles) while it's at TIFF.
Denis Côté’s Ghost Town Anthology is an unsettling mood piece that replaces thrills with intrigue, shrouding itself in an eerie, enigmatic narrative.
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!
Demolition TIFF 2015 review
History and fantasy combine when Game of Thrones takes over Quebec's Hotel de Glace.
Sometimes it pains me to say when a film is an unwatchable mess. Films like French Immersion have an incredible amount of talent in front of the camera and behind it. It is supposed to be a comedy about the differences between English and French speaking Canada, but instead it’s a soul-sucking train wreck full of punchlines so misguided they would make Jeff Foxworthy and Larry the Cable Guy think twice. Sickeningly unfunny and dreadfully “Canadian,” Tierney’s film strikes out on almost every conceivable level.
Jacob Tierney’s third feature film, Good Neighbours, adds a distinctly Canadian twist on a classic Hitchcock-style thriller, envisioning a cold, claustrophobic world in which no one can be either trusted or in many ways resisted. Set in 1995 during the Quebec referendum, the film spies on three Anglophone residents of an apartment block who try to find friendship merely through proximity and language.