|Music by||Olivier Alary|
|Edited by||Annie Jean|
|Distributed by||National Film Board of Canada|
Three Thousand is a 2017 Canadian documentary film directed by Asinnajaq. Mixing animation with archival footage,the film explores the cinematic representation of Inuit. The 14 minute documentary dives into the past, present, and future of the Inuit people "in a new light".
The film received a Canadian Screen Award nomination for Best Short Documentary Film at the 6th Canadian Screen Awards.
The National Film Board of Canada is Canada's public film and digital media producer and distributor. An agency of the Government of Canada, the NFB produces and distributes documentary films, animation, web documentaries, and alternative dramas. In total, the NFB has produced over 3,000 productions since its inception, which have won over 5,000 awards. The NFB reports to the Parliament of Canada through the Minister of Canadian Heritage. It has English-language and French-language production branches.
Alanis Obomsawin, is an American Canadian Abenaki filmmaker, singer, artist and activist primarily known for her documentary films. Born in New Hampshire, United States and raised primarily in Quebec, Canada, she has written and directed many National Film Board of Canada documentaries on First Nations issues.
Kenojuak Ashevak, was an Inuit artist. She is regarded as a pioneer of modern Inuit art.
Evan Beloff is a Canadian film writer, producer, director and production company executive.
The Academy of Canadian Cinema and Television presents an annual award for Best Motion Picture to the best Canadian film of the year.
The Academy of Canadian Cinema and Television presents an annual award for Best Achievement in Direction to the best work by a director of a Canadian film.
The Genie Award for Best Achievement in Editing is awarded by the Academy of Canadian Cinema and Television to the best Canadian film editor in a feature film. The award was presented for the first time in 1966 as part of the Canadian Film Awards, and was transitioned to the new Genie Awards in 1980. Since 2012 it has been presented as part of the Canadian Screen Awards.
Elisapie Isaac is a Canadian singer-songwriter, broadcaster, documentary filmmaker, and activist.She spent her childhood in Salluit, Nunavik, and moved to Montreal in 1999 to pursue communication studies in order to become a journalist.
Brett Gaylor is a Canadian documentary filmmaker living in Victoria, British Columbia. He grew up on Galiano Island, British Columbia. He was formerly the VP of Mozilla's Webmaker Program. His documentary, Do Not Track, explores privacy and the web economy.
Reel Injun is a 2009 Canadian documentary film directed by Cree filmmaker Neil Diamond, Catherine Bainbridge, and Jeremiah Hayes that explores the portrayal of Native Americans in film. Reel Injun is illustrated with excerpts from classic and contemporary portrayals of Native people in Hollywood movies and interviews with filmmakers, actors and film historians, while director Diamond travels across the United States to visit iconic locations in motion picture as well as American Indian history.
A Song for Tibet is a 1991 Canadian short documentary film about efforts of Tibetans in exile, led by the Dalai Lama, to free their homeland and preserve their heritage. Directed by Anne Henderson, A Song for Tibet received the Award for Best Short Documentary at the 13th Genie Awards as well as the People's Choice Award for Best Documentary Film at the Hawaii International Film Festival. The film was co-produced by Arcady Films, DLI Productions and the National Film Board of Canada. Ali Kazimi was director of photography.
Stories We Tell is a 2012 Canadian documentary film written and directed by Sarah Polley and produced by the National Film Board of Canada (NFB). The film explores her family's secrets—including one intimately related to Polley's own identity. Stories We Tell premiered August 29, 2012 at the 69th Venice International Film Festival, then played at the 39th Telluride Film Festival and the 37th Toronto International Film Festival. In 2015, it was added to the Toronto International Film Festival's list of the top 10 Canadian films of all time, at number 10. It was also named the 70th greatest film since 2000 in a 2016 critics' poll by BBC.
Marquise Lepage, is a Canadian (Québécoise) producer, screenwriter, and film and television director. She is best known for her 1987 feature Marie in the City , for which she received a nomination for Best Director at the 9th Genie Awards in 1988. She was also a nominee for Best Live Action Short Drama at the 14th Genie Awards in 1993 for Dans ton pays. She was hired by the National Film Board (NFB) as a filmmaker in 1991. One of her first major projects for the NFB was The Lost Garden: The Life and Cinema of Alice Guy-Blaché, a documentary about female cinema pioneer Alice Guy-Blaché.
Alethea Arnaquq-Baril is an Inuk filmmaker, known for her work on Inuit life and culture. She is the owner of Unikkaat Studios, a production company in Iqaluit, which produces Inuktitut-language films. She was awarded the Canadian Meritorious Service Cross, in 2017 in recognition of her work as an activist and filmmaker. She currently works part-time at the Qanak Collective, a social project which supports Inuit empowerment initiatives.
Okpik's Dream is a Canadian documentary film, released in 2015. The film centres on Harry Okpik, an Inuk man from Quaqtaq, who witnessed a government slaughter of Inuit sled dogs as a child and later lost his leg in a hunting accident, and now prepares to compete as a dog musher in the 600 km Ivakkak sled dog race in Nunavik.
Searchers is a 2016 Inuktitut-language Canadian drama film directed by Zacharias Kunuk and Natar Ungalaaq, which premiered at the Toronto International Film Festival. Based in part on the 1956 John Ford film The Searchers, the film is set in Northern Canada in 1913. It centres on Kuanana, a man who returns from hunting to discover that much of his family has been killed and his wife and daughter have been kidnapped.
Caroline "Coco" Monnet is an Algonquin-French contemporary artist and filmmaker known for her work in sculpture, installation and film. Monnet made her first debut in 2009 where she presented her film "Ikwé" at the Toronto International Film Festival.
La grande traversée is a 2003 Canada-France short documentary film written and directed by Jean Lemire and Thierry Piantanida, as well as co-produced and co-narrated by Jean Lemire, made to foster awareness of global warming as seriously jeopardizing a fragile Arctic ecosystem, the first installment of the documentary series Mission Arctique, encompassing a five-month 2002 scientific expedition aboard the Sedna IV on a voyage from Montreal to Vancouver through the Northwest Passage, with the "beauty and fragility" of the Canadian Arctic Archipelago on full display.
Jeremiah Hayes is a Canadian film director, writer and editor. He is most noted as co-director, co-writer and the editor of the film Reel Injun, for which he won the Gemini Award for Best Direction in a Documentary Program at the 25th Gemini Awards in 2010. Hayes is also recognized for his work editing Rumble: The Indians Who Rocked the World, for which he won the Canadian Screen Award for Best Editing in a Documentary at the 6th Canadian Screen Awards in 2018. Reel Injun went on to win a Peabody Award for Best Electronic Media in 2011 and Rumble won the Special Jury Award for Masterful Storytelling at Sundance Film Festival in 2017.
Asinnajaq is a Canadian Inuk visual artist, writer, filmmaker, and curator from Inukjuak, Quebec. She is most noted for her 2017 film Three Thousand, which received a Canadian Screen Award nomination for Best Short Documentary Film at the 6th Canadian Screen Awards.
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