Over 250 National Film Board of Canada directors have revolted against the organization, claiming it spends less than 20% of its budget on production.
Hundreds of classic animated films have been made in one of the most unlikely animation studios. Paul Driessen, Torill Kove, Jacques Drouin, Janet Perlman, and others share memories of the awkward but beloved NFB building.
Following big success on the festival circuit, Ann Marie Fleming’s quirky indie feature “Window Horses” is set for an Oscar-qualifying run.
Canada’s publicly-funded film studio has pledged to commit half of its production budget to women filmmakers.
Annecy’s Marcel Jean and Mickael Marin speak with Cartoon Brew about the Annecy festival, which begins today in France.
Any reason to celebrate the National Film Board of Canada is a good one; the NFB is a model for government-funded arts organizations, both in the freedom granted its filmmakers and its long string of successes.
An ‘Anijam’ is a collaborative animation where various artists create individual short animated segments that are linked together to make one larger film. For the first time in Canadian history, 15 of Canada’s most acclaimed independent animators have come together to create a collaborative animated film. “Yellow Sticky Notes: Canadian Anijam” is an innovative and global approach to animation filmmaking and unites animators from coast to coast, from Vancouver to Halifax and all parts in between, to self reflect on one day of their lives using only 4×6 inch yellow sticky notes, a black pen and animation meditation.
What happens if you fill out a festival submission form and submit a film that you haven’t actually made yet? That’s the situation that …