‘Fleabag’ is devastatingly hilarious

Fleabag is the most hilarious yet devastating show on television.
September 2, 2022

Saying goodbye to ‘Better Call Saul’

With Better Call Saul’s sixth and final season now concluded, the Breaking Bad story and universe is officially over—TV will never be the same. 
July 25, 2022

‘Stranger Things’ is growing up

When Netflix released the first season of Stranger Things back in 2017, the world immediately fell in love with the show’s endearing cast of quirky characters.
July 25, 2022

Suits and bananas: the Gentleminion phenomenon

People are going bananas for the latest Minions movie.
From opening with a pony-tailed Benedict Cumberbatch outrunning a fire demon to closing with a third eye appearing on the titular superhero’s forehead, Doctor Strange in the Multiverse of Madness is one of the weirdest entries in the Marvel Cinematic Universe (MCU).
In a showcase of four short films, ASUS’s DownThere Productions is gearing up for their annual show, with a portion of proceeds going to Kingston’s Addiction and Mental Health Services (AMHS).
Passionate film lovers who entered theatres at the Screening Room and the Isabel Bader Centre received the full in-person experience of the Kingston Canadian Film Festival (KCFF).  
Kingston-based artist Heather Haynes has joined with local production company Untold Storytelling to produce The Common Thread, a film about her travels to Congo. 
The movie poster is a 27 inch by 41 inch canvas used to sell a potential viewer with eye-popping visuals, big names, and catchy slogans.
The annual Kingston Canadian Film Festival (KCFF) is returning Mar. 3 to 13 with a new hybrid delivery method offering viewers virtual and in-person screenings.
ReelOut Queer Film Festival’s ‘Darling Buds of May’ is a collection of family-friendly shorts, offering fun watches for kids and nostalgic experiences for adults. 
Kingston’s ReelOut Queer Film Festival is returning online from Jan. 27 to Feb. 7, delivering a variety of LGBTQ+ films to excited audiences.
On Nov. 17, Queen’s professors Karen Dubinsky and Susan Lord were awarded the Panorama Award from the Canadian Bureau for International Education.
A public art exhibition called Film x Design has been unveiled through the Kingston Canadian Film Festival (KCFF).
Combining theatre, film, and abstract art, YIKES! A Theatre Company’s The Intangible Queer embraces unconventional storytelling. 
When crimes against women are sensationalized in pop culture, viewers need to step back and reassess. 
This weekend, Josh Granovsky’s short film wyd? will be presented at the Kingston Canadian Film Festival.
Who is Bruce Kauffman?—a new film set to premiere at the Isabel Bader Centre for the Performing Arts on Friday— brings literature beyond the page.The project, which was first conceived two years ago, has its roots in the Skeleton Park Arts Festival. Inspired by the film LIVE in Kingston’s tribute to the local music scene, the film aims to bring Kingston’s poetry community to the big screen.
Crime updates via social media make for a thoroughly informed community—and a Queen’s student’s documentary aims to take it further. 
With only a theme, a camera, and 72-hours, 100 participants from 14 groups had to shoot and edit their own short films for this year’s Focus Film Festival. 
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