This year, seven of Canada’s greatest performing arts stars and champions were awarded a Governor General’s Performing Arts Award, a prestigious annual distinction presented in collaboration with the National Arts Center.
Author : NFB
This is the official NFB account, which is used mainly for press releases.
A fun new tool aimed at closing the “orgasm gap,” Clit Me openly explores female sexual satisfaction, with the focus on the only organ designed exclusively for pleasure: the clitoris!
The NFB is about to launch the 12th edition of Hothouse, the celebrated apprenticeship program for emerging animation filmmakers. This year’s focus is on Indigenous creators
As we wrap up the year, we thought it would be fun to look at the Top 10 most-watched films 2018. It’s a great mix, and is sure to make for some great viewing during the holidays.
Every year, our team partakes in a little activity that we’ve all become really fond of: our end-of-year staff picks.
The National Film Board of Canada (NFB), the Quartier des Spectacles Partnership (PQDS), Element AI, Google and the Conseil des arts de Montréal (CAM) are joining forces to offer a...
The NFB Quebec Atlantic Studio is proud to announce the winning submissions for the Reimagining My Quebec project.
HTC Vive VR headset users can now experience an absurdist mind-and-body romp through the highest clouds to the ocean deep when they download our VR adventure game Museum of Symmetry for free from Steam and Viveport.
Teachers can use Highrise: Universe Within to enhance pedagogy for both group and independent study. I have found that this digital project provides an important critical context for social studies in the classroom.
The NFB’s Quebec Atlantic Studio is calling for artful short documentaries by both emerging and established filmmakers to be developed and produced over 12-18 months beginning September 2018.
Are you passionate about cinema and are fond of the NFB? We're seeking one-off contributing authors for our blog.
Between February and July 2017, photographer and visual artist Michel Huneault spent 16 days at the Canada-U.S. border. During this time, he witnessed 180 crossing attempts by asylum seekers from 20 different countries. Out of this experience was born a virtual reality project.