These stressful times demand your small-town, screwball dramedy. Welcome back.
And about how language constructs reality. We’ve never needed it more.
In it, three generations of Canadian soldiers reflect on war’s impacts. Let’s hear them.
To understand his campaign, look to the movies and TV.
Skip away from TV this weekend, with much goodness on offer in actual movie theatres.
Trump, Gadhafi, computer utopian idealists... Adam Curtis’s new film tries to make sense of our current cultural moment.
‘Kim’s Convenience’ could even become a Canadian classic. But I have a few questions.
VIFF screening creates collectivity of emotion in audience.
VIFF opener has many strengths, but misses the messiness of reality. Plus, Woodend’s festival picks.
CBC explores implications of Canada’s new medical assistance in dying law.
Amid the standard buffet of blammo and sausage parties, finally: a film to love.
Korea’s latest horror flick asks whether people eaters can digest a hedge fund manager.
Not too offensive, not too feminist, it’s not too much of anything. Still, there are spectres of a decent flick.
The latest from South Korean director Na Hong-jin may be best watched backwards.
Maria Bamford's autobiographical hallucination is hilariously brave.
Five-film program at Cinematheque catches balance of sorrow and joy in a world of hard times and bad choices.
Adam and Zack Khalil take us on an unforgettable trip, confronting legacies of colonialism in 'INAATE/SE/.'
The famed black artist's testimony of pain and pride proved 'we can overcome.'
Bonnie Sherr Klein reflects on a hard-won struggle, and new films at DOXA.
How film artists are making sense of a generation's detoured ideals.
Film: Page 1 of 20