Posts Filed Under: “Casa Loma”
Your guide to family-friendly events across the city.
Demon-slaying New York teens try to kick-start a fantasy franchise on the streets of fair Toronto.
Channing Tatum woos Rachel McAdams in a Chicago that looks a whole lot like Toronto.
The second season of
Hannibal continued to break boundaries and look awesome as it made its way around the GTA.
Even a Jesse Barfield cameo can't save this locally shot "comedy" with a 1980s dream team of Kathleen Turner, Burt Reynolds, and Christopher Reeve.
A quirky BBC movie gives our city, and some local thespians, a chance to shine.
A terrible film spawned two direct-to-video sequels. Naturally, everything was shot in Toronto.
This "psychological thriller" is set at Yale, but it was shot at the Yale of the North.
Today: attend the launch party for
City Voices: A Book of Monologues by Toronto Artists, or see the The Nutcracker, or A Christmas Carol.
In today's Urban Planner: a meeting on the future of Casa Loma, the best of the Toronto 48 Hour Film Project, and She Said What a Way To Go (a funny way).
For its fifth anniversary, Reel Toronto presents a look at Toronto's role in developing the comic-book-movie industry.
For its fifth anniversary, Reel Toronto assembles a true Torontonian's guide to the worst films ever shot here.
A couple from Hamilton gets engaged in one of the nerdiest ways possible.
For its fifth anniversary, Reel Toronto assembles a true Torontonian's guide to the best films ever shot here.
A radio documentary explores Parliament-Funkadelic's temporary stay in Toronto.
In today's Urban Planner: The
Complete Works of Shakespeare—in a couple hours; a free chamber music performance; and worms. Yes, worms.
Crack open the sugared cereal, 'cause it's Friday, baby. In the news: the
Globe and Mail will soon charge for online content; the Mounties and CSIS just want to be liked; southern Etobicoke residents want more attention for the western waterfront; and for all its glitz, Casa Loma is in serious need of cash.
Toronto's extensive work on the silver screen reveals that, while we have the chameleonic ability to look like anywhere from New York City to Moscow, the disguise doesn't always hold up to scrutiny. Reel Toronto revels in digging up and displaying the films that attempt to mask, hide, or—in rare cases—proudly display our city.