Why are so many movies being made in Canada now?

In Canada, movies are making a comeback as well as new productions.

Some of these films are a direct result of the Trudeau government’s commitment to the arts.

A new film, a new musical, a whole new way to explore space: it seems like a lot of people are finally starting to get interested in Canada’s unique artistic legacy.

As the Trudeau Liberals embrace a renewed openness to the wider world, the country’s film industry is being embraced with renewed vigor.

It is an industry that was once relegated to the fringe of Canadian culture, but which has been growing at an alarming rate in recent years.

One of the largest film festivals in the country is currently in Toronto, where the annual Canada Film Festival is taking place this year.

The annual festival attracts more than 300,000 attendees, and it’s not just the best in the world that has made the jump to the big screen.

“The film industry has never been this vibrant in our country, and now we are seeing that it’s happening in other countries as well,” says Sami Efrati, co-founder of Toronto-based festival, Toronto Film Festival.

It’s a trend that’s been underway for a long time.

The first-ever Canadian film festival opened in 1952, and its attendance has steadily climbed to around 50,000 a year.

In the last decade, Canada has seen a steady rise in the number of films released in theatres, with a record-setting $6.6 billion worth of films made last year.

That figure is likely to surpass $10 billion by the end of the year, with the industry now producing over 100,000 films a year and having the most successful film festival in the entire world.

According to the International Film Market Research, Canada is now the second-largest film market in the developed world, behind only the United Kingdom.

And this number is likely only going to increase in the years to come.

“Canada is now a major film market, and we’re definitely looking forward to the next decade and beyond,” says Efratie.

Canada is one of the top film-producing nations in the OECD, with some of the highest per-capita incomes in the region.

The film industry employs nearly 10,000 people in Canada.

But it’s the film industry that’s the driving force behind this resurgence in film-making in Canada, says Ehlis Lipscomb, an associate professor of creative writing at Simon Fraser University and the founder of the Film Production and Education Institute.

The growth of the film and TV industry is part of a larger shift away from the traditional Hollywood model.

While Hollywood is still a major source of revenue for Canadian studios, a more sophisticated model of producing movies in Canada is in place.

The country now has a vibrant, vibrant film and television sector that produces some of Canada’s most well-known and critically acclaimed films, says Lipscom.

The industry has developed a reputation for producing high quality films, with production values that are often higher than in other parts of the world.

Canada’s film production industry has seen its share of productions with strong women, queer characters and characters of colour, says Linda Hallett, an executive producer and executive producer at the Toronto Film and Television Festival.

“This is a country that has embraced and embraced diversity in the past and is now doing the same for this new wave of filmmakers,” says Halleatt.

“There are more of these types of films that are now being made that we would never have imagined a few years ago.” 

Lipscomb says that the film-makers’ collective enthusiasm for Canada’s rich and diverse heritage is one factor that’s driving the country to this new level of film-production. 

“Canada has always been a very diverse country, so it’s a very exciting time for Canadian film producers and filmmakers,” she says.

“The number of new and exciting projects coming out of Canada, in particular, is incredible, and the people who are working on them are incredible.

It’s very exciting.”

The number and variety of Canadian productions being made now are also contributing to an explosion in the industry, says Steven J. Rogers, executive director of the Canada Film Board.

“The number one challenge for the industry is that there’s so much more money in film, and you’re trying to keep it going,” he says.

He points to the rise in international box office receipts and the increased popularity of the international market.

“In some ways, the international markets have gotten so big, it’s just been a natural evolution in terms of how people are consuming their films,” he adds.

“You’re getting international and international releases now.

There’s more of a sense of the Canadian film industry as being global”

With the growth in the international film market and the increasing visibility of films and television, it has become a much more interesting marketplace.

There’s more of a sense of the Canadian film industry as being global