Canada is a country that has been making great strides in the film industry. Canada’s urban energy and diversity have helped Canada produce groundbreaking films such as “The Revenant” which was nominated for 12 Academy Awards and won three, including Best Actor Leonardo DiCaprio. Canada also has a collection of other amazing movies to offer, here are 5 you should watch:

One Week

One Week is a Canadian drama directed by Michael McGowan (2008), which invests such passion in the country’s vistas. Ben Tyler played by (Joshua Jackson) is a thirty something guy who sets out on a cross-country motorcycle trip after being analyzed with a horrible disease cancer, according to the narrative.

He makes the trip from Toronto, stopping at several Canadian sites en route, including Sudbury’s Fairmont Banff Springs Hotel and Big Nickel.

From British Columbia to Alberta and out to places like Manitoba, Carman, and Ontario, Minden Canada the settings are as diverse as they come. The movie is entirely Canadian in flavor, from the Tim Hortons ‘Roll up the Rim cup that tells Tyler to “Go West, the youngster!”. This movie is one of the best movies to stream on HBO Max.

Les Boys

Les Boys is a 1997 humor set in the rural Quebec countryside about an inexperienced hockey squad that manages to prevent its trainer from failing his bar by winning against a Mob group on the glaze.

Louis Saia’s film also captures the significance of hockey in Canadian civilization and the persistence of Québécois male stereotypes, prompting the conditions of such Quebec cities as Montréal and Longueuil.

There were three sequels to the original film. They are recognized as Canada’s most prosperous movie series.

Scott Pilgrim vs. the World

The unpretentious coolness of Toronto is captured in Edgar Wright’s action humor Scott Pilgrim vs. the World, which was made there entirely. Slacker bassist Scott, played by (Michael Cera) attempts to win his girlfriend’s love by beating her 7 exes in this comedy about a graphic novel series by Bryan Lee O’Malley. Instead of focusing on such renowned city attractions as the CN Tower, the movie emphasizes areas important to young Canadians, including Pizza Pizza, Casa Loma, the Toronto Library, and 2nd Cup coffee store, plus multiple non-visitors/ tourists showing the aftermath of a school bus mishap in those areas.

The Sweet Hereafter

Atom Egoyan’s melancholy 1997 theater, which he adapted from a Russell Banks book, portrays the school van mishap that killed 14 children. It was shot in several locations throughout British Columbia and Ontario to capture the haunting beauty and isolation of the ice-bound northern regions.

The community’s isolation ties many of its inhabitants together, as they struggle with their loss, though certain associates of the town doggedly follow their objectives.

The Sweet Hereafter, which is Egoyan’s most famous movie, won 3 awards at the Cannes Film Festival and was nominated for two Oscars.


The Canadian prestige for being courteous and pleasant is lampooned in 2010 Western Gunless, which was written and directed by William Phillips. When the Wild West offender the Montana Kid played by (Paul Gross) stops in a tiny village in the Canadian Rockies, he learns that he can be provoking no one into a shootout because they are too nice.

Another film, Gunless, which celebrates Canada’s dramatically variegated terrain, is another example of this. After stumbling upon a weirdly desert-like dale encircled by peaks in British Columbia’s Okanagan Country, its creator was inspired to create the film.

Some honorable mentions

The Shipping News

A journalist (Kevin Spacey) and his 6-year-old daughter leave the city for his ancestral Newfoundland house at the request of his aunt, where different family structures come out of their closets after the death of his wife.

In Lasse Hallström’s adaptation of Annie Proulx’s Pulitzer award-winning book The Shipping News, the attractiveness of Canada’s often neglected eastern seaboard is celebrated. Kil-Claw, a small fishing town on Trinity Bay’s northeast shore, acts as the fake village in this film.

The cinematography seizes the gloomy allure of Newfoundland’s craggy cliffs, remote coves, and fog-covered cliffs, including the local flavor, which mixes French, Scottish Gaelic, and Irish.

Brokeback Mountain

The Canadian Rockies and southern Alberta were the backdrops for 2005’s Brokeback Mountain, which was set in a fictitious region of Wyoming.

The unspoiled environment, their private paradise, lends poignancy to Lee’s taboo love tale of sheepherders Jack Twist and Ennis Del Mar.

The primary mountain in the film (first referenced in Annie Proulx’s book) is a blend of three Alberta beauties: Moose Mountain, Mount Lougheed, and Fortress Mountain. The movie also contains scenes in Fort Macleod, Elbow Falls, and Calgary.

Anne of Green Gables

In this 1985 series, which was based on Lucy Maud Montgomery’s Anne novels and directed by Kevin Sullivan, the action takes place in imaginary Avonlea, an agriculture and lobster-fishing village on 19th century Prince Edward Island.

Anne Shirley is a chatty eleven-year-old who ends up in the care of the elderly Cuthbert siblings ( Richard Farnsworth, Colleen Dewhurst) after being sent to an orphanage by mistake.

Anne, of course, is a godsend to them. The series was immensely popular and has inspired additional movies in 1987, 2000, and 2008 including the 1989-96 Road to Avonlea sequence – 130 hours duration of television completely. The novels’ and films’ global appeal has drawn multiple fans to PEI.

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