Start Roy dupuis dating 2016

Roy dupuis dating 2016

Suddenly, a lost woodsman wanders into their company to tell his tale of escape from a fearsome clan of cave dwellers, and we are taken high into the air, around the world and into dreamscapes, through spinning tales of amnesia, captivity, deception and murder, skeleton women and vampire bananas.

The list offers three docs, too, with Mina Shum’s Ninth Floor, Alan Zweig’s HURT, and Patrick Reed and Michelle Shephard’s Guantanamo’s Child: Omar Khadr making the cut.

(Read a report on the documentary selections over at POV.) The list yields a few surprises as always with films like TIFF under-the-radar hit Les êtres chères by Anne Émond, while the Phillippe Lesage’s Les démons might be the hidden gem of the list.

Closet Monster, Stephen Dunn, Ontario/Newfoundland Release date: summer 2016 Canada Goose Award for Best Canadian Feature Film, 2015 Toronto International Film Festival An East Coast teenager and aspiring special-effects makeup artist (Connor Jessup, Blackbird, 2012 TIFF Rising Star) struggles with both his sexuality and his fear of his macho father, in this imaginative twist on the coming-of-age tale from first-time feature director Stephen Dunn.

The Demons (Les démons), Philippe Lesage, Quebec Released: October 2015 While Montreal is in the throes of a string of kidnappings targeting young boys, 10-year-old Felix is finishing his school year in the seemingly quiet suburb where he lives.

The Forbidden Room is better than just plain old Room, anyways!

TIFF’s annual picks for Canada’s Top Ten are eh-ok.

David starts his own family with his wife Marie and lovingly raises his children, Laurence and Frédéric, but deep down he still carries with him a kind of unhappiness.

Les êtres chers is a film of filial love, family secrets, redemption and inherited fate. The Forbidden Room, Guy Maddin and Evan Johnson, Manitoba Released: October 2015 Honouring classic cinema while electrocuting it with energy, this grand ode to lost cinema begins (after a prologue on how to take a bath) with the crew of a doomed submarine chewing flapjacks in a desperate attempt to breathe the oxygen within.

The film is the only Canada’s Top Ten selection that isn’t a TIFF alum as well, but the film screened to rave reviews at San Sebastian and was equally well-received when it opened theatrically in Quebec.

The CTT slot gives it a nice boost, while one should say the same for The Forbidden Room, which screened at major festivals like TIFF and Sundance, but received a rather timid release this fall from Mongrel Media.

The list also gives a healthy boost to the popular TIFF titles Closet Monster, Sleeping Giant, and Into the Forest, which all have yet to enjoy a theatrical release but come out in 2016.