List of the latest Canadian movies in 2019 and the best Canadian movies of 2018 & the 2010's. Top Canadian movies to watch on Netflix, Hulu, Amazon Prime & other Streaming services, out on DVD/Blu-ray or in cinema's right now.
New Canadian movies in 2019 in Cinema & on VOD Top movies up for release in 2019 in cinema and on VOD
Best Canadian movies on Netflix or DVD in 2019 2018, 2017 and the 2010's best rated Canadian movies out on DVD, Bluray or streaming on VOD (Netflix, Amazon Prime, Hulu & More).
Mommy DIRECTOR: Xavier Dolan CAST: Anne Dorval
Antoine Olivier Pilon
A single, widowed mother is weary of raising her teenager and chaotic son but the household's introduction to a neighbour seems to change her life around. Read more
Watch the trailer of Mommy
RELEASE DATE: August 29th, 2014
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Corbo DIRECTOR: Mathieu Denis CAST: Anthony Therrien
A gripping tale of the origin of FLQ that highlights the evolution of a young pro-independence lad through the decade of 1960s as he turns into a complete terrorist by... Read more
Watch the trailer of Corbo
RELEASE DATE: September 2nd, 2015
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Enemy DIRECTOR: Denis Villeneuve CAST: Jake Gyllenhaal
A thrilling and satirical suspense drama based on the modern man; a man spots his exact look-alike on TV so he decides to track him only to instigate weird developments... Read more
Watch the trailer of Enemy
RELEASE DATE: December 31st, 2013
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When it comes to Canadian films, it is often the Quebecois that get the most attention. This list is an attempt to capture the brilliance of both English and French language Canadian cinema. It’s always interesting, when making end of year lists, to look at Canadian cinema. The best Canadian films of 2014 and 2013 once again prove Canada is a film country you should not think too little of. It’s the country where geniuses like David Cronenberg (Videodrome (1983) ), Atom Egoyan (Exotica (1994) ), Xavier Dolan (J’ai Tué Ma Mère (2009) ) and Denys Arcand (Le Déclin de l’Empire Américain (1986) ) have been born, or in the case of Egoyan, born in Cairo, Egypt, spent most of their lives. Nonetheless, Canada remains a strange country in many regards. Suffering from the little brother syndrome, it has been determined to deviate from America’s classic Hollywood cinema. As a result it became a country that produced an enormous amount of great documentaries and horror films, but always had trouble finding its own identity. As some say, just like Canada it is a very hybrid identity based on having no essential identity. This lead to English-Canadian films to become largely marginalized – a lot of art house hits abroad, but no blockbusters or commercial success at home. English-Canadian films became ‘foreign films’ in their own country. French-Canadian films fared much better, with a viable film industry in Quebec.