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Tiff or TIFF may refer to:

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Toronto International Film Festival annual film festival held in Toronto, Ontario, Canada

The Toronto International Film Festival is one of the largest publicly attended film festivals in the world, attracting over 480,000 people annually. Since its founding in 1976, TIFF has grown to become a permanent destination for film culture operating out of the TIFF Bell Lightbox, located in downtown Toronto. TIFF's mission is "to transform the way people see the world through film".

A hurricane, also called a tropical cyclone, is a rapidly rotating storm system.

Metro, short for metropolitan, may refer to:

A zoo is a place where all animals are exhibited.

TIF or Tagged Image File Format is a file format for storing images.

Tag Image File Format/Electronic Photography (TIFF/EP) is a digital image file format standard – ISO 12234-2, titled "Electronic still-picture imaging – Removable memory – Part 2: TIFF/EP image data format". This is different from the Tagged Image File Format, which is a standard administered by Adobe currently called "TIFF, Revision 6.0 Final – June 3, 1992".

Tromsø International Film Festival annual film festival held in Tromsø, Norway

The Tromsø International Film Festival (TIFF) is an annual film festival held during the third week of January in Tromsø, Norway.

Sturla Gunnarsson Icelandic film director

Sturla Gunnarsson is an Icelandic-Canadian film and television director and producer.

Rob Stewart (filmmaker) Canadian photographer, filmmaker and conservationist

Rob Stewart was a Canadian photographer, filmmaker and conservationist. He was best known for making and directing the documentary films Sharkwater and Revolution. He died at the age of 37 in a scuba diving incident while in Florida filming Sharkwater Extinction.

TIFF Bell Lightbox cultural centre in Toronto, Ontario, Canada

TIFF Bell Lightbox is a cultural centre in Toronto, Ontario, Canada, located in the first five floors of the Bell Lightbox and Festival Tower on the north west corner of King Street and John Street. It is the headquarters for the Toronto International Film Festival.

<i>J.A.C.E.</i> 2011 film

J.A.C.E. is a 2011 Greek drama film directed by Menelaos Karamaghiolis. It was screened in the City To City section at the 2013 Toronto International Film Festival.

<i>The Reflektor Tapes</i> 2015 film

The Reflektor Tapes is a 2015 British documentary film directed by Kahlil Joseph about the making of the album Reflektor by the Canadian band Arcade Fire. It was shown in the TIFF Docs section of the 2015 Toronto International Film Festival.

The Toronto International Film Festival Award for Best Canadian First Feature Film is an annual film award, presented by the Toronto International Film Festival to a film judged to be the best Canadian feature film made by a first-time director.

Jeff Barnaby is a Canadian director, writer, composer and film editor. He is best known for his feature films Rhymes for Young Ghouls and Blood Quantum.

Film Reference Library film research collection in Toronto

The Film Reference Library (FRL) is Canada’s film research collection located on the 4th floor of TIFF Bell Lightbox, a cultural centre in Toronto, Ontario, Canada. The library is a free resource for students, filmmakers, scholars, and journalists. The library is affiliated to International Federation of Film Archives (FIAF), to promote Canadian and global film scholarship by collecting, preserving, and providing access to a comprehensive collection of film prints, and film-related reference resources including books, periodicals, scripts, research files, movies, press kits.

<i>Long Time Running</i> 2017 film directed by Jennifer Baichwal

Long Time Running is a Canadian documentary film, directed by Jennifer Baichwal and Nicholas de Pencier. The film profiles the Canadian rock band The Tragically Hip during their Man Machine Poem Tour of 2016, which followed the band's announcement of lead singer Gord Downie's cancer diagnosis.

The Toronto International Film Festival People's Choice Award for Documentaries is an annual film award, presented by the Toronto International Film Festival to the film rated as the year's most popular documentary film with festival audiences. The award was first introduced in 2009; prior to its introduction, documentary films were eligible for the Toronto International Film Festival People's Choice Award.

The Toronto International Film Festival People's Choice Award for Midnight Madness is an annual film award, presented by the Toronto International Film Festival to the film rated as the year's most popular film in the festival's "Midnight Madness" stream of underground and cult films. The award was first introduced in 2009.

Canada's Top Ten is an annual honour, compiled and released by the Toronto International Film Festival to identify and promote the year's best Canadian films. The list was first introduced in 2001 as an initiative to help publicize Canadian films.