Giving you our points of view on the latest docs in release and on the circuit.
Directors Hubert Caron-Guay and Serge-Olivier Rondeau capture life in limbo with portraits of migrants in a slaughterhouse in Resources
Elaine McMillion Sheldon's poetic documentary King Coal looks at the changing landscape
Fantastic Machine salutes the evolution of the camera and the role of
Brett Morgen's portrait of David Bowie, Moonage Daydream is a stellar music
Igal Hecht’s The Sheik shows how professional wrestling laid a smackdown on the Iranian Hostage Crisis.
Happiness looks at the infiltration of technology in Bhutan through the eyes of a young boy named Peyangki.
Khalo Matabane’s Nelson Mandela: The Myth And Me offers a sobering and less than flattering portrait of the legendary South African leader.
The Malagasy Way is a powerful portrait of survival, and an at times lyrical vision of alternative living and self-reliance.
It’s immediately clear that Kings Of The Wind And Electric Queens is going to be quite an intense sensory experience
Gaston Duprat and Marinano Cohn’s Living Stars takes all of five seconds to describe, but can’t really be comprehended until you see it for yourself.
Hot Docs 2014’s opening film, The Internet’s Own Boy: The Story of Aaron Swartz depicts the computer programming genius who dreamt up important Internet innovations while in his teens.
Fans of the 2011 Hot Docs hit Project Nim will surely go ape for this year’s festival offering See No Evil.
Kung Fu Elliot by Matthew Bauckman and Jaret Belliveau profiles Canada's first self-described action movie hero, Elliot Scott.
If porn has a money shot, then Gun Porn has six thousand of them.