Toronto International Film Festival

The 2013 Toronto International Film Festival ended on Sunday with "12 Years a Slave" winning the Blackberry People's Choice Award. Indiewire was on the scene for the 37th edition to report on the latest acquisitions, review the anticipated titles, and interview many of the artists. Below find all of Indiewire's coverage.


TIFF List 2013: A Complete Guide To All The Films At The Toronto International Film Festival


'12 Years a Slave' Tops Toronto Film Festival Winners

Watch: The TIFF Film about Our Digital Life That's Already Gone Viral

Tribeca Film Acquiring Fanny Ardant Vehicle 'Bright Days Ahead' Out of Toronto

IFC Midnight Picks Up North American Rights to Zack Parker's Support Group Thriller 'Proxy'

Focus Features Loves Jason Bateman's 'Bad Words'

Well Go USA Acquires 'McCanick,' Starring Cory Monteith in One of His Final Film Roles

CBS Films Acquires 'The F Word' Starring Daniel Radcliffe and Zoe Kazan

Filmmakers and Artists Gather in Support of John Greyson and Tarek Loubani

A24 Acquires Tom Hardy Thriller 'Locke' Out of Toronto

Watch: Meryl Streep Acts Crotchety in New 'August: Osage County' Trailer

HBO Nabs TV Rights to 'Lottery' Director's Doc About the Belarus Free Theatre Ahead of Film's Toronto Premiere

Showtime Acquires Ron Howard's Jay Z Concert Doc 'Made in America'

'Filthy Gorgeous,' a Doc About the Founder of Penthouse Magazine, to Air on Epix on November 8


Here's Every Indiewire Review From the 2013 Toronto International Film Festival

Toronto: How 'Philomena' and 'A Field in England' Represent Two Tendencies In British Cinema
Two British films, "A Field in England" and "Philomena" (both playing at the Toronto Film Festival), use comedy to depict real historical events. While they couldn't be more different from each other, together they demonstrate the great and many traditions of British comedy.

Que(e)ries: The Trouble With Representing HIV/AIDS In The Very Troublesome 'Dallas Buyers Club'
In "Dallas Buyers Club," the most powerful demographic in America is being used to portray a story about a devastating disease that has historically had very little to do with them, except when it came to the people ignoring, stigmatizing and inadvertently killing people with AIDS.