“Chinese rock ‘n’ roll is like a rolling egg,” says musician Cui Jian at the end of You Are the Days to Come. “Yet, we have not been broken or harmed. I
“My body stinks of strawberries and work when I wake up,” says Ashley Solis, the teenager at the heart of the new doc Fruits of Labor. The film follows Solis and her
In Haiti, the term zo reken (meaning “Shark Bone”) refers both to a local cane alcohol and the popular 4×4 Toyota Land Cruiser that can be seen weaving through the congested streets.
Félix Dufour-Laperrière’s Archipelago is an animated essay that navigates territories real and imagined while interrogating the mythology and history of Quebec.
Vladimir Dvorkin was a prolific artist who painted thousands of beautiful portraits during his lifetime. One wouldn’t know it, however, from gallery catalogues, exhibition reviews, or Google searches. One wouldn’t even know
Someone Like Me In 2015, the Vancouver-based filmmaking team of Steve Adams and Sean Horlor were looking for a queer-themed documentary subject. At that point, anti-immigrant and -refugee sentiments were being inflamed,
Bank Job is a decidedly unserious film about a serious subject: debt. Filmmaking duo Dan Edelstyn and Hilary Powell document their grassroots debt-abolishing project in a new documentary with a fictional heist
The winner of the 2017 Corus-Hot Docs Forum Pitch Prize, Israeli director Michal Weits’ Blue Box links her family story linked to bitter debates about Israel’s founding. The filmmaker’s great-grandfather, Joseph (Yosef)
In the tourist driven city of Luxor in Egypt, some marriages begin on the banks of the Nile where mature foreign women find love and companionship with local younger men. Though it
Set on the island of Madagascar, the experimental Zaho Zay is a hybrid documentary, drama and poetic reverie that defies paraphrase. Co-directed by French Malagasy filmmaker Maéva Ranaïvojaona, and Austrian filmmaker Georg