The 1975 National Film Board documentary The Lady and the Owl highlights a retired couple rehabilitating injured owls in Ontario.
Overnight, Ghyslain’s digital doppelgänger was drawn out of the shadows and into harsh light. That stolen moment even gave rise to a modern myth that, almost 20 years later, has taken control of part of his life story.
This week’s NFB.ca debut of the documentary Evan’s Drum (2021), by Inuit filmmaker Ossie Michelin, provides an opportunity to give an overview of Inuit cinema at the NFB.
When I was a child growing up in Labrador, I never heard the sound of traditional Inuit drum dancing. It wasn’t until I was a young adult that I heard the rhythmic beat of the drum and witnessed the fluid movement of the drum dancers.
The installation TRACES, on display as part of the Canada Pavilion at Expo 2020 Dubai, invites audiences to reflect on the imminent disappearance of some of the landscapes and species making up part of our environment.
I remember clearly the moment the idea for The Storm took root. A woman had come to the hospital in labour, her partner at her side, and together with her nurse, we all guided the baby safely into the world.
The 1967 short documentary Blades and Brass combines hockey action with Mexican brass music. It was a hit in Canada and all over the world.
As a child, growing up in a Haitian and Latinx household and diaspora communities in North America, I continued to overhear stories about the history of my birthplace relating to race, colour, class, colonialism and human rights.
The story of the making and distribution of the Oscar nominated documentary The Fight: Science Against Cancer.
The 1964 documentary Magic Molecule on the world of plastics is discussed. The film was released theatrically around the world.
We made this film because it allowed us to illuminate, from a never-before-seen vantage point, a human drama playing out on an almost global stage.
A spirit of pure invention informs the latest edition of Hothouse which got underway on November 15. That’s when the National Film Board opened the doors of its famous animation studios to six young animation artists from across Canada.